Easton Elementary School (Closed 2005)

Easton Elementary School served 133 students in grades Kindergarten-2.
Minority enrollment was 1% of the student body (majority Black), which was lower than the Kansas state average of 36% (majority Hispanic).

School Overview

Grades Offered
Grades Kindergarten-2
Total Students
133 students
This chart display total students of Easton Elementary School by year, with the latest 2003-04 school year data.
Total Classroom Teachers
9 teachers
This chart display the total teachers of Easton Elementary School by year, with the latest 2003-04 school year data.
Students by Grade
This chart display the students of Easton Elementary School by grade.

School Rankings

Definition of Terms 2004-2005 School Year Data
This School
State Level (KS)
Student : Teacher Ratio
n/a
14:1
This chart display the student teacher ratio of Easton Elementary School and the public school average student teacher ratio of Kansas by year, with the latest 2003-04 school year data.
American Indian
n/a
1%
This chart display the percentage of American Indian students in Easton Elementary School and percentage of American Indian public school students in Kansas by year, with the latest 2000-01 school year data.
Asian
n/a
3%
This chart display the percentage of Asian students in Easton Elementary School and the percentage of Asian public school students in Kansas by year, with the latest 1999-00 school year data.
Hispanic
n/a
20%
This chart display the percentage of Hispanic students in Easton Elementary School and the percentage of Hispanic public school students in Kansas by year, with the latest 2002-03 school year data.
Black
1%
7%
This chart display the percentage of Black students in Easton Elementary School and the percentage of Black public school students in Kansas by year, with the latest 2003-04 school year data.
White
99%
64%
This chart display the percentage of White students in Easton Elementary School and the percentage of White public school students in Kansas by year, with the latest 2003-04 school year data.
Hawaiian
n/a
n/a
Two or more races
n/a
5%
All Ethnic Groups
This chart display the percentage breakdown of students of all ethnic groups in Easton Elementary School.
This chart display the percentage breakdown of public school students of all ethnic groups in KS.
Diversity Score
0.02
This chart display the diversity score of Easton Elementary School and the public school average diversity score of Kansas by year, with the latest 2003-04 school year data.
Eligible for Free Lunch
17%
38%
This chart display the percentage of students who is eligible for free lunch in Easton Elementary School and the percentage of public school students who is eligible for free lunch in Kansas by year, with the latest 2003-04 school year data.
Eligible for Reduced Lunch
6%
9%
This chart display the percentage of students who is eligible for reduced lunch in Easton Elementary School and the percentage of public school students who is eligible for reduced lunch in Kansas by year, with the latest 2003-04 school year data.
School District Name
Source: 2004-2005 (latest school year available) NCES, KS Dept. of Education

Recent Articles

Public School Review Diversity Report: Which States Have the Most Diverse Public Schools?
Public School Review Diversity Report: Which States Have the Most Diverse Public Schools?
Which states have the most diverse public schools? We analyze our data to find how much diversity truly exists on public school campuses. Learn about the varying levels of school diversity in regions around the nation, as well as the benefits derived from ethnic diversity in schools.
L.A. Philanthropic Group Commits Large Sum to Promote Arts in District Schools
L.A. Philanthropic Group Commits Large Sum to Promote Arts in District Schools
A $750,000 gift to Los Angeles Unified School District will go to expanding art programs in schools throughout the district.
Do Public Schools Need to Teach More Math and Science?
Do Public Schools Need to Teach More Math and Science?
Some educators and community leaders are pushing for more math and science at the high school level. Is the move really necessary and if so, how do schools get students more interested in these STEM subjects?

Quick Links