Homeschool Buyers Co-op Offers Internet Reward Program to All Homeschooling Parents

Redwood City, CA (PRWEB) January 22, 2010

Homeschool Buyers Co-op, a leading provider of discounted homeschooling programs and curriculum, announced the creation of a new Internet reward program for homeschoolers. The Company has joined affiliate programs with companies such as Walmart, Target,, Netflix, and many more to receive money back from online purchases at those stores. Now, homeschoolers looking for ways to save on homeschool curriculum and supplies can save even more by taking advantage of this free membership program.

When members begin their shopping trip by clicking store logos in the Homeschool Buyers Co-op's online shopping mall, the Co-op receives a commission for any purchases made at those stores. The Co-op then shares that commission with the shoppers in the form of “SmartPoints” — a special Co-op currency that can be used to purchase many of the award-winning homeschool curriculums and programs available through the Co-op.

“This Internet reward programs is yet another way that homeschoolers can save money on both homeschool curriculum and supplies. Every time a member makes a purchase with one of our merchant partners through our links, they can get points that can be used on future purchases at the Homeschool Buyers website,” said Brett Walter of Homeschool Buyers Co-op. “Co-op membership is free to all homeschoolers, and qualifies them to take advantage of this program as well as the best prices on the web for homeschool products and programs. This reward program is another way we help homeschoolers meet their educational needs.”

About the Homeschool Buyers Co-op

The Homeschool Buyers Co-op is the nation's largest purchasing cooperative for those looking for homeschooling programs and curriculum. The new Internet reward programs help homeschool families get even more for their money. The Co-op combines the purchasing power of thousands of homeschooling families around the country to give homeschoolers the same purchasing clout as school districts.