38652 Mississippi Public Schools

All
(6)
All
(6)
 
High
(2)
High
(2)
 
Middle
(2)
Middle
(2)
 
Elementary
(3)
Elementary
(3)
 
Pre-K
(2)
Pre-K
(2)
 
Private
(1)
Private
(1)
 
  • For the 2020 school year, there are 6 public schools in 38652, Mississippi, serving 2,841 students.
  • Public schools in zipcode 38652 have an average math proficiency score of 54% (versus the Mississippi public school average of 42%), and reading proficiency score of 49% (versus the 39% statewide average). Schools in 38652, Mississippi have an average ranking in the top 20% of Mississippi public schools.
  • The top ranked public schools in 38652, Mississippi are New Albany High School, Ingomar Attendance Center and New Albany Elementary School. Overall school rank is based on a school's combined math and reading proficiency test score ranking.
  • Minority enrollment is 39% of the student body (majority Black), which is less than the Mississippi public school average of 56% (majority Black).
  • The student:teacher ratio of 17:1 is more than the Mississippi public school average of 16:1.

38652, MS Public Schools (2020)

  • School Location Grades Students
  • Ingomar Attendance Center
    1384 Cr 101
    New Albany, MS 38652
    (662)534-5463

    Grades: PK-12 | 678 students
  • New Albany Elementary School
    874 Sam T. Barkley Dr.
    New Albany, MS 38652
    (662)534-1840

    Grades: PK-5 | 1,114 student
  • New Albany High School
    201 Highway 15 North
    New Albany, MS 38652
    (662)534-1805

    Grades: 9-12 | 570 students
  • New Albany Middle School
    400 Apple Street
    New Albany, MS 38652
    (662)534-1820

    Grades: 6-8 | 479 students
  • New Albany/s.tippah/union Co. Alternative Alternative School
    915 Denmill Road
    New Albany, MS 38652
    (662)538-4100

    Grades: n/a | n/a student
  • School Of Career And Technical Ed Vocational School
    203 Highway 15 North
    New Albany, MS 38652
    (662)534-1810

    Grades: n/a | n/a student
Recent Articles
We examine proposed changes to high school athletic policies in both Ohio and Florida, which have been met with both support and opposition from residents of the states.
In this article, we’ll take a closer look at the financial impact of COVID-19 on public schools and what to expect in the future. We’ll talk about the effects of budget cuts and other challenges affecting the public school system for the remainder of this school year and into the next.
As the nation works to recover from COVID-19, parents wonder what the fall of 2020 holds in terms of the upcoming school year. Read on to learn some tips for preparing for potential challenges and to see the answers to some of the biggest questions being asked by parents of school-age children.