Kindred High School

55 1st Ave South,

Kindred, ND, 58051-4027

Tel: (701)428-3177
Grades: 7-12

335 students

Kindred High School serves 335 students in grades 7-12.
The student:teacher ratio of 16:1 is higher than the ND average of 10:1.
Minority enrollment is 4% of the student body (majority Hispanic and American Indian), which is less than the state average of 16%.
Kindred High School operates within the Kindred 2 School District.

Overview

The student population of 335 students has stayed relatively flat over five years.
The teacher population of 21 teachers has stayed relatively flat over five years.
Grades Offered Grades 7-12
Total Students 335 students
Gender % 53% Male / 47%Female
Total Classroom Teachers 21 teachers
Students by Grade

School Comparison

The student:teacher ratio of 16:1 has increased from 15:1 over five years.
The school's diversity score of 0.08 is less than the state average of 0.30. The school's diversity has increased by 33% over five years.
This School (ND) School Average
Student : Teacher Ratio 16:1
10:1
American Indian
1%
9%
Asian
n/a
1%
Hispanic
1%
3%
Black
n/a
3%
White
96%
84%
Unknown
2%
n/a
All Ethnic Groups
Diversity ScoreThe chance that two students selected at random would be members of a different ethnic group. Scored from 0 to 1, a diversity score closer to 1 indicates a more diverse student body. 0.08
0.30
Eligible for Free LunchFamilies meeting income eligibility guidelines may qualify for free and reduced price meals or free milk. These guidelines are used by schools, institutions, and facilities participating in the National School Lunch Program (and Commodity School Program), School Breakfast Program, Special Milk Program for Children, Child and Adult Care Food Program and Summer Food Service Program. 8%
27%
Eligible for Reduced
LunchFamilies meeting income eligibility guidelines may qualify for free and reduced price meals or free milk. These guidelines are used by schools, institutions, and facilities participating in the National School Lunch Program (and Commodity School Program), School Breakfast Program, Special Milk Program for Children, Child and Adult Care Food Program and Summer Food Service Program.
3%
6%

District Comparison

The district's student population of 669 students has grown by 0% over five years.
School District Name Kindred 2 School District
Number of Schools
Managed
3
n/a
Number of Students Managed 669
n/a
Graduation Rate n/a
n/a
District Total Revenue n/a
n/a
District Spending n/a
n/a
District Revenue / Student n/a
n/a
District Spending / Student n/a
n/a
School Statewide Testing View Education Department Test Scores
Source: 2034 (latest year available) NCES, ND Dept. of Education

Nearby Schools:

The nearest high school is Fargo Davies High School (13.1 miles away).
The nearest middle school is Sheyenne 9th Grade Center (13.5 miles away)
The nearest elementary school is Kindred Elementary School (0 miles away)
 All Schools  |High Schools High Schools  |Middle Schools Middle Schools  |Elementary Elementary  |Pre-K Pre-K  |Private Schools Private Schools 
Show me:

School Reviews

  • Recommended December 14, 2009 - This school has it's good points. They are very supportive of their athletics department. They put in a lot of effort for the students. But they are putting the students at a disadvantage. The scale they use has a 93% as a B, not an A like in other schools. And having a 69% being an F not the D it would be in normal schools. Thus, this puts the student at a disadvantage due to unjust grading methods. - Posted by Student/Alumni
  • Recommended October 24, 2009 - Though this school is very appreciative of their students, they do lack in the areas of common courtesy. Their office staff is lacking in trying to "deal" with the students. The majority of the building has no A/C. This school is very supportive of their sports teams. A bit too supportive if you ask me. Their grading scale puts students at a disadvantage. School lunch quality is very poor, however the staff is very friendly. - Posted by Student/Alumni
  • Recommended September 21, 2009 - This school is unbearable. The grading scale that is in place here is just plain bad. If I were attending a Fargo school, I would be a 4.0 GPA student! With this grading scale, students are at a disadvantage when they register for college. Colleges only look at the letter grade, so a B here would equal an A in a NORMAL school. They are too cheap to get a/c so the classrooms are around 85*F!! This school places too much value on sports, they don't give any consideration towards other areas of extra-curricular activities. Those with honorable grades don't get any recognition, while the sports teams get numerous banquets and the student body is gathered to admire the players. Completely unfair. - Posted by Student/Alumni

Reviews should be a few sentences in length. Please include any comments on:

  • Quality of academic programs, teachers, and facilities
  • Availability of music, art, sports and other extracurricular activities

I am a:

Email: (we will not reveal your email)

Your review:

Would you recommend this school?

Add School Reviews - Recommended Yes     Add School Reviews - Not Recommended No

Area Statistics

Recent Public School Articles
Students of Color Disproportionately Disciplined in Schools
Students of Color Disproportionately Disciplined in Schools
Research shows that students of color face a disproportionate number of disciplinary actions in U.S. public schools. Learn about these disparities, as well as the policies that fuel them. Also learn about suggested measures to address this problem.
Charter Schools Produce More Graduates than Public Schools
Studies show that graduation rates at charter schools outpace graduation rates at public schools. Learn how charter schools have been able to improve graduation rates, and the positive effects charter schools have on studentsí lives in the long-term.
Changing Demographics Will Alter the Diversity of Public Schools
Learn about projected changes in public school enrollment of various ethnic groups and what problems may be ahead for state education systems as they try to cope with increasing financial demands as a result of increased enrollment.