List of high schools in California

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This is a list of high schools in California, public, private and chartered, organized by county and by city or school district. This list includes former high schools.

Alameda County[edit]

Alpine County[edit]

  • Bear Valley High School, Bear Valley
  • Woodfords High School, Markleeville

Amador County[edit]

Amador County Unified School District

Butte County[edit]

Calaveras County[edit]

Colusa County[edit]

Contra Costa County[edit]

Del Norte County[edit]

El Dorado County[edit]

Fresno County[edit]

Glenn County[edit]

Humboldt County[edit]

Imperial County[edit]

Inyo County[edit]

  • Big Pine High School, Big Pine
  • Bishop High School, Bishop
  • Death Valley Academy, Shoshone
  • Lone Pine High School, Lone Pine
  • Owens Valley High School, Independence

Kern County[edit]

Kings County[edit]

Lake County[edit]

Lassen County[edit]

  • Big Valley High School, Bieber
  • Herlong High School, Herlong
  • Lassen High School, Susanville
  • Westwood High School, Westwood

Los Angeles County[edit]

Madera County[edit]

Marin County[edit]

Mariposa County[edit]

Mendocino County[edit]

  • Anderson Valley Junior-Senior High School, Boonville
  • Developing Virtue Secondary School, Ukiah
  • Fort Bragg High School, Fort Bragg
  • Laytonville High School, Laytonville
  • Leggett Valley High School, Leggett
  • Mendocino High School, Mendocino
  • Pacific Community Charter High School, Point Arena
  • Point Arena High School, Point Arena
  • Potter Valley High School, Potter Valley
  • Redwood Academy of Ukiah, Ukiah
  • Round Valley High School, Covelo
  • South Coast High School, Point Arena
  • Ukiah High School, Ukiah
  • Whale Gulch High School, Whitethorn
  • Willits Charter School, Willits
  • Willits High School, Willits
  • Yokayo Valley Charter High School, Ukiah

Merced County[edit]

Modoc County[edit]

  • Great Basin High School, Cedarville
  • Modoc High School, Alturas
  • Surprise Valley High School, Cedarville
  • Warner High School, Alturas

Mono County[edit]

Monterey County[edit]

Napa County[edit]

Nevada County[edit]

Orange County[edit]

Public schools In Orange County District[edit]

Anaheim Union High School District[edit]

Brea Olinda Unified School District[edit]

Capistrano Unified School District[edit]

Fullerton Joint Union High School District[edit]

Garden Grove Unified School District[edit]

Huntington Beach Union High School District[edit]

Irvine Unified School District[edit]

Laguna Beach Unified School District[edit]

Los Alamitos Unified School District[edit]

Newport-Mesa Unified School District[edit]

Orange Unified School District[edit]

Placentia-Yorba Linda Unified School District[edit]

Saddleback Valley Unified School District[edit]

Santa Ana Unified School District[edit]

Tustin Unified School District[edit]

Private schools[edit]

Catholic[edit]

Diocesan[edit]

Independent[edit]

Protestant[edit]

7th Day Adventist[edit]

  • Orangewood Academy[1]

Non-denominational[edit]

Episcopal[edit]

Lutheran[edit]

Jewish[edit]

Tarbut V' Torah Community Day School

Hebrew Academy

Nonsectarian[edit]

Placer County[edit]

Plumas County[edit]

  • Chester High School, Chester
  • Greenville Junior-Senior High School, Greenville
  • Pine Hills Adventist School
  • Portola High School, Portola
  • Quincy High School, Quincy

Riverside County[edit]

Sacramento County[edit]

San Benito County[edit]

San Bernardino County[edit]

Private

San Diego County[edit]

Public schools[edit]

Warner Springs Unified School District[edit]

Borrego Springs Unified School District[edit]

Carlsbad Unified School District[edit]

Coronado Unified School District[edit]

Escondido Union School District[edit]

Fallbrook Union High School[edit]

Grossmont Union High School District[edit]

Julian Union High School District[edit]

Mountain Empire Unified School District[edit]

Oceanside Unified School District[edit]

Poway Unified School District[edit]

Ramona City Unified School District[edit]

San Diego County Office of Education[edit]

San Diego Unified School District[edit]

San Diego Unified School District
San Diego Unified School Districts caters to military families 150815-M-HJ625-045.jpg
Location
4100 Normal Street,
San Diego, California
92103

United States
District information
TypePublic
GradesPreschool - 12
EstablishedJuly 1, 1854
SuperintendentCindy Marten (effective 2/27/13)
NCES District ID0634320
Students and staff
StudentsApproximately 135,000
TeachersApproximately 6,500
Other information
WebsiteSan Diego Unified School District

San Diego Unified School District (also known as San Diego City Schools[5]) is the school district and a land investment corporation based in San Diego, California, United States. It was founded in 1854. As of 2005 it represents over 200 institutions and has over 15,800 employees. The average teacher in the district makes around $67,000 a year, with a benefit package worth around $24,000 a year.[6] The district includes 113 elementary schools, 24 middle schools, 4 atypical schools, 10 alternative schools, 27 high schools and 25 charter schools.

School board[edit]

The district is governed by a five-member elected board of education. Board members are elected by district for four-year terms.

Superintendent[edit]

The superintendent is appointed by the school board. From 2010 through 2013 the superintendent was Bill Kowba, a retired Navy rear admiral. On February 26, 2013, Kowba announced his retirement, effective June 30.[7] The next day, February 27, the school board unanimously appointed elementary school principal Cindy Marten as the new superintendent.[8] The quick appointment, without a search process or community input, was described as "highly unusual - virtually unheard of" by the San Diego Union Tribune.[9]

Schools[edit]

List of primary and secondary schools in San Diego organized by district

Partnership with Ocean Discovery Institute[edit]

In 2017, the district partnered with the Ocean Discovery Institute, a nonprofit that works to teach kids about science and conservation, to bring a $15 million tuition-free learning and research center to the City Heights neighborhood. The building will be a permanent campus for the nonprofit and will include two laboratories, a garden, a community kitchen and a residence for a live-in staff member. The Living Lab allows the nonprofit to reach all 10,000 students that attend and feed into Hoover High School.[10]

Farm to School Program[edit]

In 2010, the district launched a farm to school program in an effort to bring locally grown produce to schools.[11] The program seeks to provide students access to as much local, regional, and California grown produce as possible. [12] In addition to produce grown at farms, the district has a Garden to Café program which allows schools to be certified by the San Diego Department of Environmental Health allowing the school to grow and serve their own produce. [13]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ http://www.orangewoodacademy.com
  2. ^ http://www.ranchochristian.org
  3. ^ http://www.ranchomiragehighschool.org/
  4. ^ Pleasant Grove High School
  5. ^ Hall, Peter M. (1 January 1997). Race, Ethnicity, and Multiculturalism: Policy and Practice. Taylor & Francis. p. 118. ISBN 978-0-8153-2442-3.
  6. ^ Will Carless (4 February 2013). "What the Average San Diego Teacher Makes: Fact Check". Voice of San Diego. Archived from the original on 16 April 2013. Retrieved 6 February 2013.
  7. ^ "San Diego Unified School District Superintendent Bill Kowba to retire". ABC 10 News. February 27, 2013. Retrieved 1 March 2013.
  8. ^ "SDUSD Names New Superintendent". 7 San Diego. February 28, 2013. Retrieved 1 March 2013.
  9. ^ Magee, Maureen (February 27, 2013). "Board picks principal as Unified's new leader". San Diego Union Tribune. Retrieved 1 March 2013.
  10. ^ Mento, Tarryn. "Nonprofit, School Board Invest $15 Million In Scientific Future Of City Heights Students". KPBS Public Media. Retrieved 2017-05-03.
  11. ^ Marshall, Courtney; Feenstra, Gail; Zajfen, Vanessa (August 2012). "Increasing Access to Fresh, Local Produce: Building Values-Based Supply Chains in San Diego Unified School District". Childhood Obesity. 8 (4): 388–391. doi:10.1089/chi.2012.0032.
  12. ^ "Farm to School". San Diego Unified School District. Retrieved 5 October 2017.
  13. ^ "Garden to Café". San Diego Unified School District. Retrieved 5 October 2017.

External links[edit]

San Dieguito Union High School District[edit]

San Marcos Unified School District[edit]

Sweetwater Union High School District[edit]

Valley Center-Pauma Unified School District[edit]

Vista Unified School District[edit]

Warner Unified School District[edit]

Private schools[edit]

Baptist[edit]

Catholic[edit]

Episcopal[edit]

Jewish[edit]

Lutheran[edit]

Seventh-Day Adventist[edit]

Non-Denominational[edit]

Nonsectarian[edit]

San Francisco County[edit]

Public[edit]

Public charter[edit]

Private[edit]

Catholic[edit]

San Joaquin County[edit]

San Luis Obispo County[edit]

San Mateo County[edit]

Public charter[edit]

Public[edit]

Private[edit]

Santa Barbara County[edit]

Santa Clara County[edit]

Santa Cruz County[edit]

Shasta County[edit]

Sierra County[edit]

  • Downieville School, Downieville
  • Loyalton High School, Loyalton
  • Pliocene Ridge Junior-Senior High School, North San Juan

Siskiyou County[edit]

Solano County[edit]

Sonoma County[edit]

Stanislaus County[edit]

Sutter County[edit]

Tehama County[edit]

Trinity County[edit]

  • Hayfork High School, Hayfork
  • Southern Trinity High School, Mad River (address in Bridgeville in Humboldt County)
  • Trinity High School, Weaverville

Tulare County[edit]

Tuolumne County[edit]

Ventura County[edit]

Yolo County[edit]

Yuba County[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

External links[edit]