Smithton High School

  • Smithton High School serves 269 students in grades 7-12.
  • The student:teacher ratio of 12:1 is lower than the MO average of 15:1.
  • Minority enrollment is 7% of the student body (majority Hispanic), which is less than the state average of 27%.
  • Smithton High School operates within the Smithton R-vi School District.
  • Smithton R-vi School District's 89% graduation rate is higher than the MO state average of 87%.

School Overview

  • The student population of 269 students has grown by 5% over five years.
  • The teacher population of 23 teachers has stayed relatively flat over five years.
Grades Offered Grades 7-12
Total Students 269 students
Smithton High School Total Students (1988-2015)
Gender % Smithton High School Gender
Total Classroom Teachers 23 teachers
Smithton High School Total Teachers (1988-2015)
Students by Grade Smithton High School Student By Grade

School Comparison

  • The student:teacher ratio of 12:1 has increased from 11:1 over five years.
  • The school's diversity score of 0.13 is less than the state average of 0.22. The school's diversity has stayed relatively flat over five years.
This School (MO) School Average
Student : Teacher Ratio 12:1 15:1
Smithton High School Student Teacher Ratio (1988-2014)
Asian
n/a
2%
Smithton High School Asian Students (1995-2006)
Hispanic
4%
6%
Smithton High School Black Students (1997-2015)
Black
n/a
16%
Smithton High School Black Students (1999-2010)
White
93%
73%
Smithton High School White Students (1995-2015)
Hawaiian
n/a n/a
Smithton High School Hawaiian Students (2009-2010)
Two or more races
3%
3%
Smithton High School Two Or More Races Students (2011-2015)
Diversity Score
The chance that two students selected at random would be members of a different ethnic group. Scored from 0 to 1, a diversity score closer to 1 indicates a more diverse student body.
0.13 0.22
Smithton High School Diversity Score (1988-2015)
Eligible for Free Lunch
Families meeting income eligibility guidelines may qualify for free and reduced price meals or free milk. These guidelines are used by schools, institutions, and facilities participating in the National School Lunch Program (and Commodity School Program), School Breakfast Program, Special Milk Program for Children, Child and Adult Care Food Program and Summer Food Service Program.
n/a n/a
Smithton High School Eligible for Free Lunch (1995-2014)
Eligible for Reduced
Lunch
Families meeting income eligibility guidelines may qualify for free and reduced price meals or free milk. These guidelines are used by schools, institutions, and facilities participating in the National School Lunch Program (and Commodity School Program), School Breakfast Program, Special Milk Program for Children, Child and Adult Care Food Program and Summer Food Service Program.
n/a n/a
Smithton High School Eligible for Reduced Lunch (2000-2014)

District Comparison

  • Smithton R-vi School District's student population of 589 students has stayed relatively flat over five years.
  • The district's graduation rate of 89% has increased from 85% over five years.
  • The revenue/student of $8,711 in this district is less than the state average of $9,915. The district revenue/student has grown by 5% over four years.
  • The district's spending/student of $8,335 is less than the state average of $9,620. The district spending/student has grown by 7% over four years.
School District Name Smithton R-vi School District
Number of Schools
Managed
2
2
Number of Students Managed 589 576
Smithton R-vi School District Students Managed (1990-2015)
Graduation Rate 89% 87%
Smithton R-vi School District Graduation Rate (1993-2015)
District Total Revenue $6 MM $6 MM
Smithton R-vi School District District Total Revenue (1995-2015)
District Spending $5 MM $6 MM
Smithton R-vi School District District Spending (1995-2015)
District Revenue / Student $8,711 $9,915
Smithton R-vi School District District Revenue / Student (1992-2015)
District Spending / Student $8,335 $9,620
Smithton R-vi School District District Spending / Student (1992-2015)
School Statewide Testing View Education Department Test Scores
Source: 2015 (latest year available) NCES, MO Dept. of Education

Nearby Public Schools

 All Schools  High Schools High Schools  Middle Schools Middle Schools  Elementary Schools Elementary Schools  Preschools Preschools  Private Schools Private Schools 
Show me:
  • School Location Miles Grades Students
  • SmithtonSmithton Elementary School
    Grades: PK-6 | 320 students
    0 miles
    505 S Myrtle
    SmithtonMO 65350
    (660)343-5317
    0PK-6320
  • OttervilleOtterville Elementary School
    Grades: KG-6 | 121 students
    5.2 miles
    101 W Georgetown St
    OttervilleMO 65348
    (660)366-4621
    5.2KG-6121
  • OttervilleOtterville High School
    Grades: 7-12 | 110 students
    5.2 miles
    101 W Georgetown St
    OttervilleMO 65348
    (660)366-4621
    5.27-12110
  • SedaliaParkview Elementary School
    Grades: KG-4 | 474 students
    6.3 miles
    1901 S New York
    SedaliaMO 65301
    (660)826-4947
    6.3KG-4474
  • SedaliaWashington Elementary School
    Grades: KG-4 | 283 students
    6.7 miles
    610 S Engineer
    SedaliaMO 65301
    (660)826-2216
    6.7KG-4283

School Reviews

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

I am a:

Name or Alias:

Your review:

Rate this school:
Recent Articles
April 28, 2017
In an evolving story out of New York, teacher unions have sued the school district to prevent them from following through with proposed school closures.
April 28, 2017
Police departments on public school campuses have played a major role in reducing violent crime and the speed limit. Unfortunately, they are also fighting an uphill battle against budget cuts.
April 27, 2017
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.