Leonardtown Elementary School
Leonardtown Elementary School's student population of 473 students has stayed relatively flat over five school years.
The teacher population of 29 teachers has stayed relatively flat over five school years.
|Grades Offered||Grades Prekindergarten-5|
|Total Students||473 students|
|Total Classroom Teachers||29 teachers|
|Students by Grade|
Leonardtown Elementary School is ranked within the top 30% of all 1,359 schools in Maryland (based off of combined math and reading proficiency testing data) for the 2017-18 school year.
The diversity score of Leonardtown Elementary School is 0.46, which is less than the diversity score at state average of 0.72. The school's diversity has stayed relatively flat over five school years.
|Definition of Terms 2017-2018 School Year Data||This School||State Level (MD)|
Overall Testing Rank
|#280 out of 1359 schools|
Math Test Scores (% Proficient)(16-17)
Reading/Language Arts Test Scores (% Proficient)(16-17)
|Student : Teacher Ratio||16:1||15:1|
|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||St. Mary's County School District|
Nearby Public Schools
The nearest high school to Leonardtown Elementary School is Leonardtown High School (2.1 miles away)
The nearest middle school is Leonardtown Middle School (2.0 miles away)
The nearest elementary school is Captain Walter Francis Duke Elementary School (1.2 miles away)
- School Location Miles Grades Students
- Leonardtown Captain Walter Francis Duke Elementary School Grades: PK-5 | 602 students
23595 Hayden Farm Lane
Leonardtown, MD 20650
(301) 475-4256 1.2 PK-5 602
- Leonardtown Dr. James A. Forrest Career And Technology Center
24005 Point Lookout Rd
Leonardtown, MD 20650
(301) 475-0242 2.0 n/a n/a
- Loveville Benjamin Banneker Elementary School Grades: PK-5 | 661 students
27180 Point Lookout Rd
Loveville, MD 20656
(301) 475-0260 4.0 PK-5 661
Learn about why technical public high schools are earning attention for their unique career-training opportunities.
In light of an upcoming study on Montessori education in South Carolina, as well as the growing popularity of the Montessori Method in public charter schools, we’ll take a look at the principles behind Montessori education and whether it is an effective method for preparing some students for the professional world or higher education.
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?