I currently teach Latin with two curricula:
1) Lingua Latina by Hans Ørberg (Or Your Textbook)
This is an entire textbook filled with nothing but stories (written entirely in Latin) about a family in ancient Rome and their daily lives. We use this as our source of reading material, as it is exceptionally well-written and contains a marvelous mixture of humor and Roman culture of the day.
However, if your student is already involved in a Latin textbook (for school or otherwise), we can certainly continue on with that curriculum instead.
2) Sentence Village, written by myself
While it is still a work in progress, it takes the entire foundation of language (vocabulary, morphology, and syntax) and creates a single massive analogy to contain it all – and it works alongside of any existing curriculum. While it is especially useful for younger students, the basic framework is still very helpful for older minds; ultimately, it is just a re-working of normal Latin education into categories the human mind is naturally adept at.
Sentence Village is a place full of kids from different families who run the village business of creating and analyzing sentences. However, instead of dry paradigms and sentence diagramming, this village has an orangutan mayor (Stephanus), pet rocks, preposition fish, owls who are also expert actors (a.k.a., pronouns), and all sorts of other odd characters who all work together to form sentences.
Students love learning about this village, but it also works better by far than other teaching methods with which I have worked. I wrote it out of a realization that typical grammar and endings are often difficult for young minds to understand, so I set out to write a story that would teach it under the guise of memorable characters. I have to say, it’s been a greater success than I had ever imagined, even with high school students!