Top Schuyler County Public Schools

All
(2)
All
(2)
 
High
(1)
High
(1)
 
Middle
(1)
Middle
(1)
 
Elementary
(1)
Elementary
(1)
 
Pre-K
(1)
Pre-K
(1)
 
For the 2021 school year, there are 2 public schools in Schuyler County, MO, serving 596 students. Schuyler County has one of the highest concentrations of top ranked public schools in Missouri.
Schuyler County, MO public schools have an average math proficiency score of 33% (versus the Missouri public school average of 42%), and reading proficiency score of 42% (versus the 49% statewide average). Schools in Schuyler County have an average ranking of 2/10, which is in the bottom 50% of Missouri public schools.
The top ranked public schools in Schuyler County, MO are Schuyler Co. Elementary School and Schuyler Co. High School. Overall testing rank is based on a school's combined math and reading proficiency test score ranking.
Minority enrollment is 6% of the student body (majority Hispanic), which is less than the Missouri public school average of 29% (majority Black).
The student:teacher ratio of 11:1 is less than the Missouri public school average of 14:1.

Top Schuyler County Public Schools (2021)

  • School (Math and Reading Proficiency) Location Grades Students
  • Schuyler Co. Elementary School Math: 35-39% | Reading: 40-44%
    Rank
    4/
    10
    Bottom 50%
    21701 Highway 63
    Queen City, MO 63561
    (660) 766-2296

    Grades: PK-6 | 350 students
  • Schuyler Co. High School Math: 25-29% | Reading: 40-44%
    Rank
    3/
    10
    Bottom 50%
    21701 Highway 63
    Queen City, MO 63561
    (660) 766-2424

    Grades: 7-12 | 246 students
Recent Articles
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?