Madison Park Elementary School
Madison Park Elementary School serves 195 students in grades Kindergarten-1.
The student:teacher ratio of 14:1 is lower than the Illinois state level of 15:1.
Minority enrollment is 7% of the student body (majority Asian and Black), which is lower than the Illinois state average of 52% (majority Hispanic).
Madison Park Elementary School ranks among the top 20% of public schools in Illinois for:
Madison Park Elementary School's student population of 195 students has grown by 11% over five school years.
The teacher population of 14 teachers has grown by 7% over five school years.
Total Classroom Teachers
Students by Grade
The diversity score of Madison Park Elementary School is 0.13, which is less than the diversity score at state average of 0.68. The school's diversity has stayed relatively flat over five school years.
Definition of Terms 2017-2018 School Year Data
State Level (IL)
Student : Teacher Ratio
Two or more races
All Ethnic Groups
Eligible for Free Lunch
Eligible for Reduced Lunch
School Statewide Testing
School District Name
Source: 2017-2018 (latest school year available) NCES, IL Dept. of Education
Review Madison Park Elementary School. 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
Technology in Public Schools
Learn how technology is being implemented and funded in public schools.
Gender Identity Becomes Controversial Issue in Boston Public Schools
We report on a new policy in Massachusetts that impacts one of the largest school districts in the country, as well as the rest of the state. The gender identity policy strives to ensure all students are treated equally, but it is not without plenty of concern by opponents.
Urban Public Schools Come to the Rescue of Black Boys
Public schools across the nation are implementing programs that help keep young black men in school and off the streets. Boosting graduation rates, reducing gang involvement and violence, and providing positive male role models are just a few of the common elements of these programs. Yet, the achievement gap between black boys and other peer groups remains extremely wide.