Deputy Reed says he's currently in discussions with the governing bodies of the schools affected and wants to understand the issues they'd face if the cuts go ahead. He says he'll then meet the parents at each school.
Deputy Reed says he would like to have talks with Parents for Choice.
Meanwhile, Philip Taylor, the chair of governors at the Jersey College for Girls, believes the Education Minister will accept their advice over the proposed cuts.
The school already operates a bursary system to ensure it remains accessible to all girls who meet the required academic standard.
The governors say that to ensure no student already at the college will be forced to leave in the event of funding cuts, additional bursaries should be set aside.
And the governors have advised that any cuts should be phased in over a longer period than the three years suggested by the minister.
Mr Taylor says he's confident the advice will be accepted and that the quality of education at JCG will be unaffected.
Penny Carter, chairman of the JCG Parent Association, says they held back from openly campaigning against the Education Minister’s proposals as it did not wish to appear to be directly cutting across the JCG Governors.
'However, the Governors’ position, up until recently, has been unclear and it is only now that we have real clarity on it. What we definitely agree on and is undisputed is that we both have the welfare of the school, the students and the teachers at heart.
'However, the JCG Parent Association does support the views of Parents For Choice in their campaign against the proposed cuts and we have prepared a letter that will be going out to parents next week seeking their views.'