Traditional Sch.

Kindergarten - 8th Grade

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National Center for Education Statistics (NCES), Common Core Data 2008-2009.
Data contained on this page is derived from the National Center for Education Statistics (NCES), an agency within the U.S. Department of Education. Information is believed to be reliable, but is not guaranteed and is subject to change. At this time, MuniNetGuide is not able to update specific school data. If you have any questions or concerns about the data listed for this school – including address and phone number – please contact the NCES.
Contact and address info

Pattonville R-Iii

102 Fee Fee Rd
Maryland Heights, MO 63043

(314) 213-8016

Grade Sizes & Demographics

377 students attended Traditional Sch. in the 2008-2009 school year.

There were 28 teachers on staff, giving Traditional Sch. a student-teacher ratio of 13.7.

8th Grade - 44 Students

Traditional Sch. 8th Grade had 44 students

7th Grade - 43 Students

Traditional Sch. 7th Grade had 43 students

6th Grade - 45 Students

Traditional Sch. 6th Grade had 45 students

5th Grade - 45 Students

Traditional Sch. 5th Grade had 45 students

4th Grade - 46 Students

Traditional Sch. 4th Grade had 46 students

3rd Grade - 43 Students

Traditional Sch. 3rd Grade had 43 students

2nd Grade - 37 Students

Traditional Sch. 2nd Grade had 37 students

Kindergarten - 36 Students

Traditional Sch. Kindergarten had 36 students

Latino - 4.2%

4.2% of Traditional Sch.'s students are Latino

White - 72.9%

72.9% of Traditional Sch.'s students are Caucasian

Black - 18.3%

18.3% of Traditional Sch.'s students are of African descent

Asian - 4.2%

4.2% of Traditional Sch.'s students are of Asian descent

Education features

State Universities Increase Reliance - and Price Tag - on Tuition

In the past, public institutions provided substantial financial relief to in-state students by offering a relative bargain on tuition compared to private schools thanks to taxpayer subsidies. The in-state advantage is still there, but not by as much as it used to be. CONTINUE

Do Per-Pupil Expenditures Impact Student Performance?

It is not necessarily true that spending more money on students - based on per-pupil expenditures - translates into smaller class sizes or better student test scores. At least that’s what the numbers from the National Center of Educational Studies suggest. CONTINUE

Which Public School Districts Spent the Most Per Student in 2009-10?

Data from the NCES reveals a wide variance in annual per-pupil expenditures, from $5,528 in the Alpine School District (Utah) to $19,184 in New York City for the 2009-10 school year. CONTINUE

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