Top 3 Best North Carolina Alternative Public Preschools (2021)

All
(73)
All
(73)
 
High
(65)
High
(65)
 
Middle
(57)
Middle
(57)
 
Elementary
(53)
Elementary
(53)
 
Pre-K
(3)
Pre-K
(3)
 
Charter
(1)
Charter
(1)
 
For the 2021 school year, there are 3 alternative public preschools serving 274 students in North Carolina.
The top ranked alternative public preschools in North Carolina are Lenoir County Learning Academy, Kingswood School and Warren Williams Elementary Alternative. Overall testing rank is based on a school's combined math and reading proficiency test score ranking.
North Carolina alternative public preschools have an average math proficiency score of 7% (versus the North Carolina public pre school average of 50%), and reading proficiency score of 9% (versus the 42% statewide average).
Minority enrollment is 77% of the student body (majority Black), which is more than the North Carolina public preschool average of 57% (majority Black).

Top North Carolina Alternative Public Preschools (2021)

  • School (Math and Reading Proficiency) Location Grades Students
  • Rank: #11.
    Lenoir County Learning Academy Alternative School
    Math: ≤10% | Reading: ≤10%
    Rank
    1/
    10
    Bottom 50%
    2529 Cedar Dell Lane, Haigler-
    Kinston, NC 28504
    (252) 527-4264

    Grades: PK-12 | 61 students
  • Rank: #22.
    Kingswood School Alternative School
    Math: ≤5% | Reading: 6-9%
    Rank
    1/
    10
    Bottom 50%
    1001 Reynolda Road
    Winston Salem, NC 27104
    (336) 703-4128

    Grades: PK-12 | 89 students
  • Rank: #33.
    Warren Williams Elementary Alternative Alternative School
    901 Lawrence St
    Sanford, NC 27330
    (919) 774-3529

    Grades: PK-5 | 124 students
Recent Articles
The COVID-19 pandemic has turned the world on its head. The effects of the global pandemic will be felt for years to come, though maybe more so in certain populations. Here’s what you need to know about the current state of special education in the United States.
As more schools return to in-person learning, teachers and parents find themselves dealing with the trauma and stress created by the pandemic.
After more than a year of remote learning, schools are finally returning to in-person instruction but how has the pandemic changed the face of public education and what will it look like moving forward?