The impact of parental involvement on students’ academic achievement has been recognized by schools, school districts, law makers, and other stakeholders (McBride, Dyer, Liu, Brown, ; Hong, 2009). In the McBride et al. 2009, quantitative study consisted of 1,474 participant 79% were of non-Hispanic White and 21% were African American, due to the small amount of data collected from other ethnicities McBride et al. did not include information from that group in their study. McBride et al. noted when parents were involved in schools, negative behavior decreased and attendance, grades, and test scores increased. McBride et al. observed that existing research and associated literature on parental involvement is primarily focused on parental involvement in the form of school activities and some home-school activities.