Covel D. Searcy Elementary School
- Covel D. Searcy Elementary School's student population of 231 students has declined by 34% over five school years.
- The teacher population of 23 teachers has declined by 28% over five school years.
|Grades Offered||Grades Prekindergarten-4|
|Total Students||231 students|
|Total Classroom Teachers||23 teachers|
|Students by Grade|
- Covel D. Searcy Elementary School is ranked within the bottom 50% of all 2,085 schools in Missouri (based off of combined math and reading proficiency testing data) for the 2017-18 school year.
|Definition of Terms 2017-2018 School Year Data||This School||State Level (MO)|
|Overall Testing Rank||#1053 out of 2085 schools|
|Math Test Scores (% Proficient)||45-49%|
|Reading/Language Arts Test Scores (% Proficient)||40-44%|
|Student : Teacher Ratio||10:1||14:1|
|Two or more races|
|All Ethnic Groups|
|Eligible for Free Lunch|
|Eligible for Reduced Lunch|
|School Statewide Testing||View Education Department Test Scores|
|School District Name||Gallatin R-V School District|
Nearby Public Schools
- School Location Miles Grades Students
- Gallatin Gallatin High School Grades: 9-12 | 192 students
602 S Olive
Gallatin, MO 64640
(660) 663-2171 0.1 9-12 192
- Gallatin Gallatin Middle School Grades: 5-8 | 184 students
600 S. Olive St.
Gallatin, MO 64640
(660) 663-2172 0.1 5-8 184
- Jameson North Daviess High School Grades: 7-12 | 33 students
413 E Second St
Jameson, MO 64647
(660) 828-4123 6.6 7-12 33
- Winston Winston Elementary School Grades: PK-6 | 89 students
200 W Third
Winston, MO 64689
(660) 749-5459 9.6 PK-6 89
Many school districts are hiking up the price of school lunches this year. We’ll take a look at some of the reasons for the trend, including the child nutritional bill that President Obama signed into law last year.
There is no denying that being a public school teacher has its challenges, but some are more apparent than others. Keep reading to learn about the top ten challenges facing public school teachers this year.
Many students are using them to cut the time they need to spend in college, while parents see them as a real money saver. We look at the growing popularity of dual-enrollment programs in high schools today.