Reynoldsburg High School

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Reynoldsburg High School (Livingston Campus and Summit Campus)
6699 East Livingston Avenue, 8579 Summit Road
Reynoldsburg, (Franklin County), Ohio 43068
United States
Coordinates 39°56′35″N 82°48′58″W / 39.94306°N 82.81611°W / 39.94306; -82.81611Coordinates: 39°56′35″N 82°48′58″W / 39.94306°N 82.81611°W / 39.94306; -82.81611
Type Public, Coeducational high school
Established 1870
Opened 1961
School district Reynoldsburg City Schools
Superintendent Melvin Jeff Brown[1]
Administrator Marcy Raymond
Principal Dawn McCloud (HS2), Kim Cox (BELL), Scott Bennett (eSTEM), and Garry Young (Encore)
Grades 9-12
Enrollment 2,000
Campus Suburban
Color(s) Purple and Gold [2]         
Slogan We Are... Raiders!
Fight song Pep-Fight
Athletics Reynoldsburg Raiders
Athletics conference Ohio Capital Conference[2]
Mascot Rocky the Raider
Team name Raiders[2]
Rival Pickerington High School Central
Accreditation North Central Association of Colleges and Schools [3]
Newspaper The Compass
Yearbook Reynolian

The Reynoldsburg High Schools are two public high schools located in Reynoldsburg, Ohio. Its nickname is Raiders, and its colors are purple and gold. They are currently the only two high schools in the Reynoldsburg City School District. Reynoldsburg holds some of the largest high school enrollment numbers in Central Ohio.

Campus description[edit]

In 2011, Reynoldsburg redesigned the high school system, using interest based "academies" for students to get a better learning experience. Reynoldsburg has two campuses of high schools, one on Livingston Ave, the other on Summit Road. BELL (Business, Education, Law and Leadership) and HS2 (Health and Human Services) academies are hosted at the Livingston Campus. eSTEM (Environmental Science, Technology, Engineering and Math) and Encore (Arts, Communication, and Design) academies are hosted at the Summit Road location.

Reynoldsburg High School's current Livingston Campus building opened in 1961. It was built in four separate buildings, two held academic rooms (100's and 300's), one held the cafeteria (200's), and the fourth the gymnasium. In 1993 all four buildings were connected with academic rooms, a new library (400's), and with a second floor (500's) and a new entrance was built with an auditorium. In 1999 the second floor was extended over the cafeteria (500's), and a small hallway was added to the front of the school (90's).

The central gathering place of the school is the Raider Rock hallway which is referred to as just the "Raider Rock" by students. It gained its name by the large rock in the center of it with a Raider engraved into it. Other meeting places include the Information Center lobby and the DECA hallway which serves as the main student entrance to the school. The main entrance to the cafeteria is connected to the Raider Rock hallway, and contains the school DECA store.

The athletic wing holds the main gymnasium with 2,000 seats and the field house with three multi-use courts and a 1/10 mile track. It is also home to the weight room, wrestling room, and locker rooms. Because the school does not have a natatorium, the swim team has to rent a separate facility.

The Summit Campus of Reynoldsburg High School has a five star energy rating and uses geothermal heating. The Summit Campus has a new gymnasium for the basketball team, a new tennis court was constructed for the tennis team, and new softball field were built. The Summit campus also has a new auditorium which can hold up to 1,200 people.

The Summit Campus also features a green house on the roof, yurts outside of the building, and wetlands on the school property where students can learn first-hand.


There are many clubs and sports for students to participate in after school.

  • Sports include: Football, Volleyball, Tennis, Cross Country, Golf, Cheerleading, Soccer, Basketball, Bowling, Swimming, Wrestling, Track, Baseball, Softball, and Marching Band
  • Clubs include: National Honor Society, Student Council, Key Club, Leo Club, DECA, Green Teens, Crossfire, Spanish Club, Global Scholars, Mock Trial, Symphony Orchestra, and the STORMDECK student section
  • Music program, under the direction of Dan Nawrocki, was awarded the prestigious John Philip Sousa Foundation Sudler Flag award in 1984.

Ohio High School Athletic Association State Championships[edit]

  • Girls Volleyball - 1989[4]
  • Girls Track and Field - 2009, 2010, 2011, 2012[4]

Notable alumni[edit]

External links[edit]

Notes and references[edit]

  1. ^ Cite error: The named reference jeff was invoked but never defined (see the help page).
  2. ^ a b c OHSAA. "Ohio High School Athletic Association member directory". Retrieved 2010-02-17. 
  3. ^ NCA-CASI. "NCA-Council on Accreditation and School Improvement". Archived from the original on September 23, 2009. Retrieved 2010-02-17. 
  4. ^ a b OHSAA. "Ohio High School Athletic Association Web site". Retrieved 2006-12-31.  Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; name "Ohio High School Athletic Association" defined multiple times with different content (see the help page).
  5. ^ Conn, Adam (June 21, 2007). "Columbus plays host to 332 teams in state tournament". Columbus Dispatch. Retrieved September 18, 2014. 
  6. ^ Stewart, Jeremy (August 11, 2010). "Labudovski still living his playing dream". This Week News. Retrieved September 18, 2014. 
  7. ^ Lathy, Nat (May 7, 2003). "Matheny a vital component of Cardinals' arsenal". Northwest Columbus News. Google News. Retrieved September 18, 2014.