There are different ways to earn high school credit.
You'll know it's high school level because someone will tell you. Common examples include math (Algebra 1 and higher), science (high school biology textbook or greater), and foreign language (using a high school level curriculum).
Count or estimate hours. One whole credit is either one high school textbook, 120-180 hours, or 5 hours per week most of the school year. One half credit is a textbook that says it's for a semester , 60-90 hours, or 2-3 hours per week of work most of the school year.
This means your child successfully completed college level work, such as passing AP or CLEP exams, taking community college classes, or in dual enrollment at the university level.
This can be the most challenging way to determine credit. If an expert tells you that your child is excelling, take it into consideration. This might mean they have a mentor or college professor friend, or they have been published in a journal or competition.
Parents need to keep the academic records for their teens after graduation . They may be needed for further education in 5 years.... or 10 years... or 30 years after the children