Where you can practice will depend on that state's reciprocal agreement with California. "Most" states will allow you to practice in their state with a non-ABA degree after you have practiced 5 years (within the last 7) in California. It depends on which state as to whether they make you take their bar exam or not.
This chart with explanations at the bottom may be helpful:http://www.abanet.org/legaled/publications/compguide/chart3.pdf
I would still go to each state's bar examiners web page, at a minimum.
There is only one state, Texas, that excludes correspondence schools completely, no exceptions. I don't like Texas much, so I'm not too worried about that limitation.
I am planning to be admitted to the bar in Wisconsin after I am admitted in California,because my family is in the Midwest. Otherwise, I'm leaving the Midwest to move back to California, anyway, so I really don't care so much about the state bar problems with non-ABA grads. I have always despised certain ways and mores in the Midwest, so I look forward to moving back to the Bay area.