We know that you want to see your student reach their highest potential and the quality of education they receive is an important part of their journey to the top. It will help to lay the foundation they build upon and will have an effect on the types of jobs they can hold, but more importantly, the kind of impact they can create.
Choosing a school is a personal decision, as it has a lifetime impact for families who invest in their children.
Summit School creates a learning environment that fosters world-changers who are observant, compassionate, and aren’t afraid to take action. Our curriculum is project-based, which encourages learning by application rather than memorization. Small groups are used to develop intangible social-emotional skills that come with teamwork and hands-on learning. Summit works to spark intellectual curiosity and create a place where experimentation and failure are an important part of learning. We encourage positive thinking and a joyful perspective, where academics are seamlessly integrated with emotional development. Our STEAM-based (Science, Technology, Engineering, Art, and Mathematics) curriculum is more advanced than most public schools and 98 percent of our students graduate from college by the time they’re 24 years old. Many of our teachers hold advanced degrees, are published authors, and are keynote speakers at national conferences. Our classroom sizes remain small to ensure every student is known and valued.
We know this is an important decision for your child and family. Our admissions process, will guide you every step of the way to help determine if Summit is a good fit for your child.
Please note, Summit School accepts students with special needs whose needs can be met with differentiated instruction within the mainstream classroom. Parents need to consult with the Summit Admissions Office to determine that Summit has appropriate resources to serve the student.
Summit School does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, gender identity, religion, marital status, familial or parental status, sexual orientation, disability or protected genetic information when considering admission, employment or educational policies.