Substitute Teacher Salary

Substitute teacher salaries vary significantly depending on what state you live in and then again will typically have a large range depending on the school district you teach in. If you want to learn how much substitute teachers make, contact your state Department of Education.

However, regardless of where you teach, you will find salaries for full-time teachers are much greater than for substitute teachers. If you are considering a career in teaching, learn what education you need to earn your full-time teaching certification.

Teacher Education to become a full-time teacher

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Substitute Teacher Salaries by State

Arizona
California
Colorado
Connecticut
Florida
Georgia
Illinois
Iowa
Michigan
New Jersey
New York
Ohio
Texas

Find information about substitute teaching salaries in your area by clicking on your state.





Read Our Testimonials

"I decided to go to graduate school and earn my Master of Arts in Education because I am inspired by new knowledge. I feel in order to perform my job to the best of my ability, I need to keep up with current practices and trends in the field of education."
- Sara Marvez -- 6th grade science teacher

"Gaining my Master's degree has earned me respect from administrators and colleagues. Also, my salary has benefited greatly. The cost of graduate school was paid off in only a couple years."
- Thomas Bjornson -- high school English teacher

"Postgraduate study was a personal goal of mine, and completing my Master's degree has given me a great sense of personal satisfaction. It has also increased my efficiency in the classroom and my marketability in the job market."
- Janet O'Reilly -- 8th grade social studies teacher

"I found my online courses efficient and friendly. I had a desire to go to graduate school, but I didn't want to go through the nonsense of another undergraduate degree, bumping shoulders with students a third my age who have very little understanding of real life or the benefits of real knowledge. A friend recommended online education and I haven't looked back since.

At the age of 53, I love my job more than ever. I get so much satisfaction knowing that many of my students respect me for what I do as a teacher.

I am able to face any sort of situation that arises in my classroom with complete confidence."
- Jonathan Lloyd -- high school chemistry teacher