Top Lane County Public Schools

All
(4)
All
(4)
 
High
(2)
High
(2)
 
Middle
(2)
Middle
(2)
 
Elementary
(2)
Elementary
(2)
 
Pre-K
(2)
Pre-K
(2)
 
  • For the 2020 school year, there are 4 top public schools in Lane County, KS, serving 318 students.
  • Lane County, KS public school have an average math proficiency score of 41% (versus Kansas public school average of 34%), and reading proficiency score of 44% (versus 38% Kansas statewide average). Their average school ranking is in the top 10% of public schools in Kansas.
  • The school with the highest math and reading proficiency is Dighton Elementary School, with 60-64% math proficiency and 55-59% reading proficiency. Read more about public school math/reading proficiency statistics in Kansas or national school math/reading proficiency statistics.
  • Minority enrollment is 18% of the student body (majority Hispanic) , which is less than the Kansas public school average of 35% (majority Hispanic).
  • The student:teacher ratio of 10:1 is less than the Kansas public school average of 14:1.

Top Lane County Public Schools (2020)

  • School (Math/Reading Proficiency | KS School Rank) Location
    Grades
    Students
  • Dighton Dighton Elementary School Math: 60-64% / Reading: 55-59% | Top 10%
    320 E James
    Dighton, KS 67839
    (620)397-5319

    Grades: PK-6 | 146 students
  • Dighton Dighton High School Math: 20-29% / Reading: 20-29% | Bottom 50%
    200 S Wichita
    Dighton, KS 67839
    (620)397-5333

    Grades: 7-12 | 110 students
  • Healy Healy Elementary School Math: ≤20% / Reading: 40-59% | Bottom 50%
    5006 North Dodge Rd
    Healy, KS 67850
    (620)398-2248

    Grades: PK-6 | 37 students
  • Healy Healy High School Math: <50% / Reading: <50% | Top 30%
    5006 North Dodge Rd
    Healy, KS 67850
    (620)398-2248

    Grades: 7-12 | 25 students
Recent Articles
President Obama’s recent address included infrastructure funding for renovating schools. We’ll look at the plan overall and some of the states that would benefit from the plan.
Schools all over the country have closed their doors to slow the spread of COVID-19, forcing educators and parents to switch to online learning strategies. Read on to learn where to start with homeschooling and for helpful resources for learning at home.
As schools around the country close for two weeks or more, parents find themselves asking some tough questions. Read on to learn about the current and future impact of COVID-19 on students in public schools.