Tahoma Special Services High School (Closed 2018)

  • Tahoma Special Services High School served 36 students in grades 9-12.
  • Minority enrollment was 14% of the student body (majority Asian), which was lower than the Washington state average of 46% (majority Hispanic).

School Overview

School TypeSpecial education school
Grades OfferedGrades 9-12
Total Students36 students
This chart display total students of Tahoma Special Services High School by year, with the latest 2017-18 school year data.
Total Classroom Teachersn/a
Students by Grade This chart display the students of Tahoma Special Services High School by grade.

School Comparison

Definition of Terms 2017-2018 School Year DataThis SchoolState Level (WA)
Student : Teacher Ration/a18:1
American Indian
n/a
2%
Asian
14%
8%
This chart display the percentage of Asian students in Tahoma Special Services High School and the percentage of Asian public school students in Washington by year, with the latest 2017-18 school year data.
Hispanic
n/a
23%
Black
n/a
4%
White
86%
54%
This chart display the percentage of White students in Tahoma Special Services High School and the percentage of White public school students in Washington by year, with the latest 2017-18 school year data.
Hawaiian
n/a
1%
Two or more races
n/a
8%
All Ethnic Groups This chart display the percentage breakdown of students of all ethnic groups in Tahoma Special Services High School. This chart display the percentage breakdown of public school students of all ethnic groups in WA.
Diversity Score0.240.64
This chart display the diversity score of Tahoma Special Services High School and the public school average diversity score of Washington by year, with the latest 2017-18 school year data.
School Statewide TestingView Education Department Test Scores
School District NameTahoma School District
Source: 2017-2018 (latest school year available) NCES, WA Dept. of Education

Nearby Public Schools

Show me:
Recent Articles
What happens when a school district stops busing students? Could segregation once again be a reality for public school districts? Wake County in North Carolina is testing the segregation waters with its decision to stop busing students in their district.
With the end of the “No Child Left Behind” program looming, it appears that almost 80% of our country’s schools will get a failing grade, according to federal standards. Could waivers help repair the broken NCLB program?
Whopping cough is making a comeback, especially amongst children, prompting health officials to encourage pertussis vaccines and boosters. However, should the pertussis vaccine be required for public school enrollment? Learn about current proposed laws and its ramifications.