Many brick and mortar colleges now have an on-line side to them, you might want to check your local colleges. The one I went to for my B.S. degree was Roger Williams University. I started there when I was working in Charleston and finished in Florida. To look at my sheepskin and transcript you would not know any classes were taken on-line. The on-line courses have to meet the same requirements as the classroom requirements.
When I went to school they were just getting into the distance programs and most of the assignments were done via e-mail and snail mail. The last couple of classes I took the college required the instructors to use a system called Blackboard. I could see where eventually classroom "discussion", via the Blackboard message board, would be required to pass the class.
The pro: I completed classroom work as I deemed fit, normally at the beaches on the Ilse of Palms. The con: Back then, was the lack of student interaction. Other students have a different way of looking at the problems/material presented and can increase your actual knowledge of the subject.
You don't want to work. You want to live like a king, but the big bad world don't owe you a thing. Get over it--The Eagles