Three Schools. One Campus.
The St. Paul’s Schools offer something unique. Our community provides coeducational and single sex opportunities to cultivate student growth and academic achievement. From cradle to college, we empower boys and girls of all ages to learn in the ways that suit them best.
As part of a balanced approach to coeducational and single sex education, the St. Paul’s Lower School educates boys and girls together – and with good reason. In areas like leadership, academics, and physical education, research shows that young boys and girls work together on a fair and equal basis.
By Middle School, when pre-adolescent development can make effective coeducational learning challenging, both boys and girls move onto single sex classrooms. However boys often see their friends from SPSG at lunch and occasional social events like Middle School mixers. Students from both Middle Schools perform in joint concerts and in the annual coordinated theatrical production.
In the Upper School, when options for coed courses and activities are reintroduced, students approach these experiences with self-assurance. Students from SP and SPSG share a variety of elective courses and world language courses in French, German, Spanish, Japanese and Chinese. They participate in joint art classes, including all stage productions.
In addition, coordination facilitates logistics for families with children in Kindergarten through twelfth grade. SP and SPSG share a common calendar, including holidays and snow days.
Contact our Admissions Office at email@example.com or (410) 821-3034 Fax 410-427-0380
St. Paul’s Plus is one of the best child-care centers in Baltimore for infants (as early as six weeks), toddlers, and preschoolers (up to age 5).
SPP provides a program that promotes the development of the whole child in the areas of social, emotional, physical, and intellectual growth. At the heart of the program is the knowledge that children need to feel safe and loved in order to reach out to the world. Plus teachers identify and fulfill individual needs so that each child reaches his or her potential.