Trinity Catholic High School (Connecticut)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Trinity Catholic High School
Trinity Catholic High School (Connecticut) logo.jpg
926 Newfield Avenue
Stamford, Connecticut, (Fairfield County) 06905
United States
Coordinates 41°5′31″N 73°32′4″W / 41.09194°N 73.53444°W / 41.09194; -73.53444Coordinates: 41°5′31″N 73°32′4″W / 41.09194°N 73.53444°W / 41.09194; -73.53444
Type Private, Coeducational
Religious affiliation(s) Roman Catholic
Established 1957
Superintendent Sister Mary Grace Walsh, Acting Superintendent
Chairperson Roger Fox
Administrator Jack Kelly, Eva DiPalma
Principal David Williams
Chaplain Father Joseph Gill
Faculty 38
Grades 912
Enrollment 431 (January 2016)
 • Grade 9 102
 • Grade 10 97
 • Grade 11 128
 • Grade 12 104
Average class size 18 to 22
Student to teacher ratio 13:1
Campus size 26 acres (110,000 m2)
Color(s) Green and Gold         
Athletics conference Fairfield County Interscholastic Athletic Conference
Mascot Crusader
Team name Crusaders
Accreditation New England Association of Schools and Colleges[1]
School roll


students (2015/2016 year)
School fees Dependent upon grade level
Tuition $13,360
Athletic Director Tracy Nichols

Trinity Catholic High School is a regional, coeducational Catholic school for grades 9-12 located in Stamford, Connecticut. It serves parts of Fairfield County, Connecticut and Westchester County, New York. The school is a member of the FCIAC athletic conference. Trinity Catholic is accredited by the New England Association of Schools and Colleges, Inc. and the Connecticut Department of Education. It is located in the Roman Catholic Diocese of Bridgeport.

The school is situated on a 26-acre (110,000 m2) campus[2] at 926 Newfield Avenue. The school had an initial capacity of approximately 1,200 students, however, due to cost concerns and the demand for smaller student to faculty ratios, has since reduced its enrollment in order to set itself apart from other schools. It was originally known as Stamford Catholic High School, but after other local Catholic Schools closed, was grouped with remaining students to create Trinity Catholic High School.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ NEASC-CIS. "NEASC-Commission on Independent Schools". Retrieved 2009-07-28. 
  2. ^ Handbook of Private Schools: An annual descriptive survey of independent education, 86th edition, 2005 (Boston: Porter Sargent Publishers Inc.) page 770

External links[edit]