Top 3 Best 75407 Texas Public High Schools (2021)

All
(9)
All
(9)
 
High
(3)
High
(3)
 
Middle
(3)
Middle
(3)
 
Elementary
(7)
Elementary
(7)
 
Pre-K
(4)
Pre-K
(4)
 
For the 2021 school year, there are 3 public high schools serving 1,174 students in 75407, TX.
The top ranked public high schools in 75407, TX are Princeton High School, Princeton Special Programs Center and Princeton/farmersville Daep. Overall testing rank is based on a school's combined math and reading proficiency test score ranking.
Public high schools in zipcode 75407 have an average math proficiency score of 69% (versus the Texas public high school average of 49%), and reading proficiency score of 48% (versus the 47% statewide average). High schools in 75407, TX have an average ranking of 8/10, which is in the top 30% of Texas public high schools.
Public high school in zipcode 75407 have a Graduation Rate of 91%, which is more than the Texas average of 90%.
The school with highest graduation rate is Princeton High School, with 91% graduation rate. Read more about public school graduation rate statistics in Texas or national school graduation rate statistics.
Minority enrollment is 58% of the student body (majority Hispanic), which is less than the Texas public high school average of 71% (majority Hispanic).

Best 75407, TX Public High Schools (2021)

  • School (Math and Reading Proficiency) Location Grades Students
  • Rank: #11.
    Princeton High School Math: 69% | Reading: 48%
    Rank
    8/
    10
    Top 30%
    1000 E Princeton Dr
    Princeton, TX 75407
    (469) 952-5400

    Grades: 9-12 | 1,174 student
  • Rank: #2-32.-3.
    Princeton Special Programs Center Alternative School
    600 Mabel Ave
    Princeton, TX 75407
    (469) 952-5400

    Grades: K-12 | n/a student
  • Rank: #2-32.-3.
    Princeton/farmersville Daep Alternative School
    600 Mabel Ave
    Princeton, TX 75407
    (469) 952-5400

    Grades: 1-12 | n/a student
Recent Articles
Exploring post graduation options for high school students.
The Common Core State Standards were developed as a means to prepare K-12 students for success in college or the workforce upon graduation from high school. Since their inception, they have been adopted by 43 states. While much support has been given for the standards, many criticisms have emerged as well.
June 17, 2021
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.