This is taken directly from the Daily News... I have a lot to comment here and shall in a later blog.
I also do not agree with this list-- I will create my own shortly. I was particularly unimpressed with the fantastic schools that only received honorable mentions-- If you really want to know what I think the best high schools are, just call me at my office. 1(800) 631-1757
In the meantime, here is the list and I hope this is useful.
I will not dispute that Baccalaureate deserves to be #1--- Congratulations Peter Wilson, my favorite college counselor in all of New York City!!!! xoxo-- Frances Kweller
1. Baccalaureate School for Global Education
With an authorization from the International Baccalaureate Organization to offer its Diploma Program, BSGE is among the best of the best. All prospective students must register for the school website’s admissions test, and each year less than 10% of the applicant pool is accepted. Every member of its ethnically and economically diverse body of students is expected upon completion to be a candidate for an International Baccalaureate Diploma. This rigor translates to staggering college matriculation results, as approximately one quarter of each graduating class attends an Ivy League college. The school also fosters a creative environment in which a broad range of electives and extracurricular activities is made available, from robotics to early morning fitness.
2. High School for Dual Language and Asian Studies
An enriched math and science program with a plethora of APs is just the first step for this highly competitive school. By graduation, each student must know how to comprehend, speak, read and write in English and Mandarin Chinese, whether they belong to the half who speak Chinese at home or the half whose first language is English. The school works with a six-day-a-week curriculum to impart a cultural fluency as it weaves Asia-related topics into the academic curriculum in all subjects. When these kids are not engaging with this comprehensive cross-cultural program, they have the opportunity to enjoy myriad clubs, be it bridge or Monday afternoon film.
3. High School of American Studies at Lehman College
This Bronx powerhouse uses an emphasis on American history to develop its smaller-size student body of 370. In addition to offering honors and Lehman College courses in all subjects, the curriculum requires that all students take courses in American history and research methodology. Though it offers only seven AP courses, the administration takes full advantage of its partnership with Lehman College and its support from the Gilder Lehrman Institute to offer a breathtaking range of electives, from constitutional law to architectural history.
4. Queens High School for the Sciences at York College
Founded just 10 years ago, in September 2002, this collaboration with the City University of New York provides one of the most engaging course loads in the city. Among the most popular electives for this science-minded student body is an impressive robotics course. Still, the administration provides its students with 13 AP classes that branch outside of the sciences to subjects like music theory and world history. The heavily screened student body of high achievers also refuses to let the adults do all of the work, as the multitude of science-based extracurriculars in biology, chemistry, and physics sometimes expand beyond the courses.
5. Townsend Harris High School
This tough school of 1,100 students deploys a traditional curriculum in the humanities to prepare young people for a new world. Students must gain strong knowledge of the classics as they study two years of classical Greek, and the school does not even offer classes that are not honors, Advanced Placement or college level. These bright scholars must also assume a course load of eight academic subjects each semester — one more than most N.Y.C. high schools. It is no surprise that a rigorous admissions process precedes entry. Applicants must be in the 90th percentile or above in math and reading standardized tests, and have a minimum grade-point average of 90 in June of their seventh grade. For this reason, just 270 of 5,151 prospectives matriculated in 2010.
6. Stuyvesant High School
Stuyvesant has been hailed for years as the best N.Y.C. has to offer — and with good reason. It gives its students premier opportunities in scientific fields through mentoring programs at professional research facilities and summer programs at MIT and Rockefeller University. A well-rounded curriculum in the humanities does not escape its grasp, either; the school offers 28 AP courses and seven languages, including German and Japanese. Undeniably bright students are more than willing to take advantage of their first-class education and even try to contribute something of their own through the institution’s more than 200 clubs and 30 publications.
7. Bronx H.S.of Science
With a plan centered on teaching its children to think scientifically and engage with society, the Bronx High School of Science is a haven for socially conscious students who cannot get enough of the lab. It offers a platter of AP programs and even allows certain scholars to take post-AP courses in genetics and psychology along with electives like animal behavior at the Bronx Zoo. In another school that uses the Specialized High School Admissions Test for screening purposes, the student body comprises some of the most ambitious youngsters in the city. One need not look further than the variety of unique clubs and organizations for bridge-building and oceanography to see that students here are going places.
8. Staten Island Technical H.S.
The state-of-the-art science, engineering and computer laboratories make quite the impression during a stroll through Staten Island Technical High School. They have their effect on a serious student body, too. These determined scholars are willing to take advantage of intensive programs such as pre-law, college Russian and forensic science. For this reason, only well-prepared applicants are privy to such opportunities, as they are selected to take full advantage of a curriculum that offers 13 APs and an assortment of sports, including football or bowling. No wonder that of 14,449 who applied in 2010, only 295 entered.
9. New Explorations into Science, Technology and Math High School
This daring K-12 school bestows a one-of-a-kind experience on its 1,613 young scholars. Technology is skillfully interwoven into their curriculum to promote collaboration and research among its students — all following the business-casual dress code. Ninth-grade math and science courses are single-gender, and before high school, certain students are placed into an accelerated science sequence that teaches an AP course each year. The school also stresses the alternative, in-depth Singapore method of anathematize education, which emphasizes problem-solving first. Though this progressive approach to science may seem daunting, everyone is allowed to supplement lab-based work with APs in the humanities, such as music theory and art history, or maybe join extracurriculars like ballroom dancing and creative writing.
10. Eleanor Roosevelt H.S.
How did this small, traditional suburban school with small classes wriggle its way into the big city? The program at Eleanor Roosevelt looks forward and incorporates the arts and technology into every level of its curriculum. Students are taught to always examine and explore their own professional and intellectual pursuits. They are free to enjoy such unique electives like animation, but can also challenge themselves with any of the 13 APs offered. This progressive style imparts an impressive social awareness and related clubs.
11. Leon M. Goldstein High School for the Sciences
Leon M. Goldstein High School takes full advantage of its affiliation with Kingsborough Community College and its stand-alone, campus-style building. Students choose to stay for after-school learning for help in one of the 11 AP classes, the three-year requirement in Spanish or Italian or the one-year requirement in the arts. After completing this rigorous course load, deserving students are rewarded by the administration with the prestigious Regents Diploma for passing the Regents examinations in various subjects. Program highlights also include classes in marine biology and astronomy, and the school promotes exploration by releasing its students earlier on Wednesdays to accommodate clubs and community service.
12. N.Y.C. Lab School for Collaborative Studies
True to its name, collaboration is the foundation of the N.Y.C. Lab School. Students are encouraged and eventually expected to reflect both their work and the work of others, and to take responsibility for the conduct of their peers as well. Programs like the peer advisory system, in which older students tutor younger ones, along with an interdisciplinary project in human rights, demonstrate this alternative teaching method. Scholars are exposed to a formidable variety of AP courses, but keep their focus on world topics with clubs such as Feminist Focus, Social Action and Group Green.
13. Academy of American Studies
This flagship school of the Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History hopes to prepare its scholars for the future through American history and a strict focus on writing. Seminars feature trips to historic sites ranging from Gettysburg to Boston, and are sure to inspire students in other electives such as digital media, journalism and playwrighting. It is no surprise that the most omnipresent extracurricular activities are Student Government and Model United Nations, but students are also free to explore areas outside history and government through daring clubs like Improvisational Theater and Pilates.
14. Fiorello H. LaGuardia
Students at Fiorello H. LaGuardia High School take pleasure in the two-pronged education of a conservatory experience and a rigorous academic program. Each day, students must attend a multi-period studio block, with artistic majors ranging from dance to technical theater. These endeavors do not come at the expense of a full college-preparatory course load, though, as the school also boasts honors classes for each grade and a choice of 15 APs.
15. Hostos-Lincoln Academy of Science
A collaborative effort between the New York City Board of Education and the City University of New York, this middle-college concept school pushes ambitious scholars toward attending classes at Hostos Community College and after-school tutorials. Just 81 of 2,630 applicants entered into its curriculum in 2010, and extracurriculars like Jeter’s Leaders and the Joe Torre Foundation have a formidable presence on the campus.
16. Baruch College Campus H.S.
Working with Baruch College, this school, not surprisingly, bestows a true liberal arts experience. Students are encouraged to explore and ruminate on philosophical and ethical facets of human existence. The program boasts a four-year course of study in science, math, English and history that also requires yearly community service. Selected attendees work in college courses, while others lead socially conscious clubs like Blue Angels Charity and the Lorax Environmental Club.
17. Manhattan Center for Science and Mathematics
Though over 1,500 students attend the Manhattan Center for Science and Mathematics, teachers make an effort to provide one-on-one, personalized attention to each young scholar. In addition to offering a long list of AP courses and language classes in Mandarin, French and Spanish, the school has a relationship with the Children’s Aid Society that provides extended-day enrichment activities for all. It is no surprise, then, that extracurriculars involve social service in groups like ASPIRA, Teen Action, build-On and New York Cares.
18. High School of Telecommunication Arts and Technology
19. The Michael J.Petrides School
Just as it inhabits the smallest borough, this Staten Island high school works to foster a sense of community and family within a student body of just over 1,000 students. One of its most unique features is a laptop distribution program that provides wireless Internet access to all students. In addition, the course load offers all-around access for any curious young mind, with classes in myriad AP subjects and a special arts program with courses in instrumental, orchestral and vocal music.
20. Beacon High School
Shared exploration and problem-solving are the foundation of the inquiry-based curriculum at Beacon. Before graduating, each student must present a performance-based project to a panel of teachers. Though offering only five AP courses, the high school makes up by providing its scholars with opportunities like free college classes at NYU, John Jay and Fordham, along with trips to India, Mozambique and Spain. Students are free to a try a smattering of sports that even includes JV and varsity Ultimate Frisbee programs.
21. Collegiate Institute for Math and Science
As the name suggests, the challenging academic program at this Bronx school is designed to focus on a math and science education. All students must study four years of math and science and maintain a balanced course load of social studies and languages as well. Their college prep program with the University of Vermont, along with the big sibling program at Vassar College, demonstrates the institution’s determination to prepare its students for college. A multitude of summer enrichment programs also ensures that the school is working year-round for academic development.
22. Millennium High School
Balance is the name of the game at this Manhattan high school. Millenium requires that every member of its student body complete four years of credit in each major subject. Freshmen and sophomores must begin with the school’s core curriculum before taking the responsibility of choosing their own courses in grades 11 and 12. The administration also projects individual care by assigning each scholar an adviser for four years and by instituting a mandatory obligation that everyone complete 25 books and community service each year.
23. Academy of Finance and Enterprise
The mission of the Academy of Finance and Enterprise is to provide its young scholars with a tough curriculum centered on project-based methods involving business and technology. For this reason, the administration exposes students to an ever-developing glimpse of the global business world, where they can participate in a financial community. The school does offer 12 AP courses in a large range of disciplines, but the curriculum’s highlights are classes in financial services, banking, securities and virtual enterprise.
24. Bronx Preparatory Charter School
When this school graduated its first class in 2007, it remarkably sent all 100% of its students to four-year colleges. This focus on preparation steers the curriculum toward a blend of progressive and traditional teaching that includes extensive AP offerings, such as world history and environmental science, and communicative activities like book and double Dutch clubs. The long, arduous workday may not be suitable for everyone, but it has proved successful.
25. Robert F. Kennedy Community High School
Situated on Parsons Blvd. in Queens, this midsize school is committed to giving students attention they might not receive in a larger student body. It draws on the philosophy of the Bank Street College of Education: Kids with different abilities are placed in the same classes, while assignments are adapted so that each student gets individual attention with speaking projects and peer review. This forward-thinking program also manifests itself in hour-long class periods for three periods a week, a schedule which separates itself from the standard 40-minute blocks of other N.Y.C. schools. This curriculum aids in the development of unique and independent young individuals ready for college.
26. Frederick Douglass Academy
Scholarship is the name of the game at Frederick Douglass Academy. An atmosphere of order, civility, maturity and seriousness compels students to make the most of a course load that includes AP classes in conjunction with a Touchstones Discussion Project and Whole Life Management sessions that include Life Skills Math. Each young scholar is held to an extremely high standard, and must follow the set of core rules called the “12 non-negotiables” and a network of beliefs adapted from Morehouse College’s Scholar’s Creed.
27. Forest Hills High School
Nestled in the most multicultural borough of the city, this Blue Ribbon School of Excellence of nearly 4,000 students makes citizenship in a diverse world one of its main goals. Partnerships with several community-based organizations, be they the Forest Hills Community House or the Jewish Health System, allow the administration to impart these values to students. The school also maintains an impressive academic curriculum through its offering of six languages and a plethora of Advanced Placement courses. Students are encouraged to seek participation in institutions of higher learning, such as Columbia University.
28. Riverdale/Kingsbridge Academy
(Middle School/High School 141)
In the secluded Riverdale section of the Bronx, Kingsbridge Academy, with about 1,300 students, almost looks like a suburban school. The small-community feel allows the parent association and surrounding town an active role in the school’s affairs. This translates to a hands-on academic curriculum; students are taught in a compulsory program that requires AP biology in 11th grade and AP chemistry in 12th. Though the school does teach other APs in the humanities and languages, it is the science program, with its state-of-of-the-art labs, that captures any visitor’s attention.
29. High School for Mathematics, Science and Engineering at City College
Instructionally supported by the City College of New York, this high school sets up a challenging learning environment based on the civic implementation of mathematics, science and engineering. Programs like Project Lead the Way Pre-Engineering and the Mount Sinai Science Research Program help to accomplish this goal. With just over 400 students, the school still manages to provide a range of clubs and activities that includes an Eat NC Club, two math teams and seven sports teams.
30. High School for Environmental Studies
The west midtown school of approximately 1,400 young scholars maintains a well-balanced curriculum of typical high school subjects — math, science, history and languages — but through unusual internships and field trips manages to impart a strong awareness of the environment. Stronger students are placed in the tiny Honors Academy or the larger Honors Sequence. More than half of the students are active participants in the school’s green theme, regardless of the program. About one third of the 10th-grade class balances classwork with an internship at Wave Hill, The Bronx Zoo, Swindler Cove Park or some other nature-related institution, and the campus also boasts one of the few molecular biology labs in the city.
31. Queens Gateway to Health Sciences Secondary School
This 6-12 school’s performance in mathematics ranks among the top 10 in the city. The school focuses on health and requires students to participate in a Hospital Experience program at Queens Hospital. This provides scholars with medical aspirations invaluable hospital experience before the age of 16. Other activities like the annual blood drive, disaster initiatives and Breast Cancer Awareness program further the institution’s health-focused curriculum. Alongside this streamlined plan of study, however, are opportunities in other areas, be it in the AP U.S. history class or the Floor Hockey Club.
32. Marble Hill High School for International Studies
Marble Hill places a premium on global awareness and world languages with its internationally minded curriculum. Students are encouraged to participate in exchange programs with schools of other countries, and an overall look at the student body and faculty reveals that the institution boasts an international community representing more than 49 countries. Perhaps more impressively, the students themselves speak more than 40 languages. With such a diversely represented group, it is no surprise that much of the school’s academic curriculum revolves around exploratory learning with foundations in the expressive arts and inquiry-based instruction.
33. South Bronx Preparatory: A College Board School
In collaboration with the College Board, this high school strives to assist students in mastering a challenging curriculum so that they may gain entry to and be prepared for well-established institutions of higher education. Program highlights include Knowledge for College and interconnected academic support services. Nevertheless, the entire administration also allows its future-minded students an opportunity to express themselves in the moment, with hip-hop workshops and a variety of dance clubs.
34. High School of Economics and Finance
The name says it all. This high school drives its students toward the completion of a challenging academic program with additional requirements in economics and finance. Each student is encouraged to complete internships with major financial companies, where the administration understands that young scholars can learn from experience on Wall Street. The institution also strives to impart a world-class cultural experience with organizations involved with Carnegie Hall, the Gotham Chamber Opera and the New-York Historical Society, but highlights remain the coursework in economics, finance and entrepreneurship.
35. Medgar Evers College Preparatory School
Medgar Evers stresses its massive offering of 19 AP courses and a balanced curriculum of traditional high school education to prepare its students for college. Situated on Carroll Street in Brooklyn, the school has just over 1,000 students, who are privy to an extensive offering of electives and extracurriculars that includes everything from premed mentoring to table tennis to ceramics. Partnerships with the Brooklyn Museum and Medgar Evers College also allow young scholars to explore outside the classroom.
36. Eximius College Preparatory Academy: A College Board School
This 6-12 academy on Fulton Ave. in the Bronx uses its connections with higher education, which include but are hardly limited to Columbia, NYU and Fordham, to impart the best education possible to its students. With upward of 10 AP courses offered and courses structured around excellence on the Regents, the school drives students to succeed academically. The young scholars also show some of their own initiative with academic-minded extracurriculars like Small Group Tutoring, Principal’s Roundtable and Academic Enrichment. They also get the chance to blow off some steam during the school’s sports program that includes flag football, fencing and martial arts.
37. Young Women’s Leadership School
TYWLS was established to foster the intellectual curiosity and creativity of young women through their encouragement of a “whole girl” armed with the emotional well being to attain post secondary success. To reach this end, the institution offers its 450 young girls a wide selection of AP courses, but also urges them to participate in the East Harlem tutorial and the Mount Sinai Medical Center. High-participation in clubs like Ecology, Robotics, and Social Justice demonstrates how the serious academic-minded tone of the administration spreads to the students.
38. A. Philip RandolphCampus H.S.
With a location in the City College of New York, this school affords its students the opportunity to be in an educational community just from its surroundings. In addition to attending courses at the institution of higher education which surrounds it, students are provided a breathtaking range of AP classes in 12 subjects. Amid these impressive academic features, A. Philip Randolph also emphasizes a supportive learning community, as some of its most prominent extracurriculars are Peer Mediators,
Kaplan Mentoring, and Mentoring USA.
39. Bayside H.S.
For a high school with more than 3,600 students, Bayside makes sure that each of its scholars receives personal attention. Guidance counselors are given only small caseloads of students to ensure a personal connection is made, and its 21 AP courses and 30 sports teams allow kids to make personal decisions about how they spend their time inside and outside of the classroom. The administration also makes a number of specialized programs available to its students, many with a focus in technology. Whether a student wants to pursue music recording, environmental research or sports medicine, there is a program for that.
40. Frank Sinatra School of the Arts
The studio arts program at Frank Sinatra is a force to be reckoned with. It provides students with an intensive sequential study in any art form that allows for extended study in history, cultural significance and esthetics. This system imparts to students a sense of personal responsibility while also giving them a sense of direction. The school offers an extended day program of 90-120 minutes in selected majors and secures for its scholars internships at art agencies and apprenticeships with local artist. This progressive teaching method helps to form a creative and artistic environment where students are intellectually engaged.
41. The Brooklyn Latin School
The emphasis on the classics at Brooklyn Latin manifests itself in a four-year Latin requirement that accompanies similar obligations in more conventional high school subjects like history, English, mathematics and science. No student leaves without having accumulated strong oratory and writing techniques in his or her arsenal, as the administration requires its students to participate in Socratic Seminars and Declamation to bolster public-speaking skills. The high expectations for independent thought and community service show themselves in the school’s pregraduation requirements of a college-level research essay on a selected topic along with 150 hours of Creativity, Action and Service. With this structured and challenging base program, it is no wonder that the best and brightest also take the opportunity to work in the International Baccalaureate Diploma Programme.
42. Pelham Preparatory Academy
The oldest and most established of the small schools in the Christopher Columbus Educational Campus, Pelham Preparatory Academy consistently trumps the city’s average graduation and attendance rates. The faculty also take great pains to get to know each of its 500 students. More than 10 of the young scholars have individual education plans, and utilize special education services as they tackle their 2½ to 3 hours of homework a night in honors and AP programs.
43. Benjamin Banneker Academy
Students at Benjamin Banneker are immersed in the African institution’s academic theme through the challenging curriculum. A mostly black staff emphasizes African-American artists, scientists and writers while also teaching the standard curriculum of APs and honors classes for college preparation. Additionally, students can go on trips to the Martin Luther King Jr. Memorial and to an African country. Of course, students of all races are welcome. The school just wishes to impart an alternative glance of history while also preparing its students in the traditional sense for higher education.
44. Bronx Center for Science and Mathematics
This school uses a lottery system to welcome students of all levels and offer them a challenging program fundamentally concentrated on science and mathematics. It meets the needs of every student lucky enough to gain entry through its strategic support structure of faculty, students, parents and the community. For this reason, the school of over 400 students manages to offer a wide variety of extracurricular activities that includes a leadership team and a salsa club. With a strict rigor that binds its students to a dress code and four-year requirements in nearly all of the high school subjects, BCSM makes sure to prepare its students for the world ahead.
45. Bronx High School for Medical Science
With just over 434 students, this small school on the William Howard Taft Educational Campus makes personal attention one of its top priorities as its students prepare to enter fields of medical science and health careers. Students have the opportunity to shadow health care professionals at school, during weekends or even the summer. The administration offers a wide breadth of hospital outreach opportunities, yet maintains a balanced curriculum dedicated to all five of the typical high school subjects. Despite attending a small school, the young scholars are privy to a large selection of competitive sports via 13 teams.
46. Manhattan Village Academy
College preparation is the fundamental basis on which Manhattan Village builds its curriculum and extracurricular programs. Each applicant must interview and provide a complete portfolio of their academic work, standardized test scores and a personal essay before they are allowed access to this high school’s various opportunities, which include courses in College Awareness and Preparation, Creating a Business, and other classes in PM school. Students enjoy supplementing the core curriculum in math, science, English and history with a plethora of clubs and organizations, which range from serious Conflict Resolution meetings to a strong Spirit Week Committee.
47. Lower East Side Preparatory High School
Lower East Side Preparatory High School is a transfer high school for students over age 17, including those still learning English. The school boasts diverse course offerings including documentary filmmaking, marine biology, and architecture and interior design as well as a wide array of extracurricular activities like peer tutoring, origami and coed bowling.
Students at this rigorous high school are held to the highest standard and are expected to take two hours of tutoring in subjects with which the might struggle and even to attend class on Saturdays. Though small facilities limits them to just nine APs (with a 10th planned for 2012), students are still able to engage with one of three impressive programs that allow them a jump-start in technology, health professions and law. The family-like community balances the very serious academic approach, which even extends to extracurriculars in journalism, debate and school government.
49. CSI High School for International Studies
The rigorous program at CSI maintains the high standards of a college preparatory school, but infuses global themes throughout the content areas. Students are held to a four-year requirement in a world language, including Chinese and Japanese, and must also complete 120 hours of community service. The young scholars are also enrolled in compulsory advisory skills intended to bolster skills in communication, social proficiency and global awareness. These kids graduate with a sense of how to compete and participate in an ever-more international world.
50. The College Academy
The administration looks to provide for its students a learning program based on critical and evaluative skills, and through thematic-based instruction to develop literate, self-reliant, high-achieving students who can transfer their knowledge and skills to college, A strict code of conduct binds all young scholars, which includes a dress policy and school uniform. Program highlights include classes in virtual enterprise and Microsoft Office. The students do their part, and participate in no-nonsense academic organizations like Model UN and even Saturday schools.
51. Curtis High School
The picturesque, century-old building which houses this beautiful Staten Island high school gives a proper visual for the balanced comprehensive education it provides. Every one of the roughly 2,500 students must participate in the rigorous program of basic study, but has the option of following more specialized paths in computer science, journalism, performing arts and the prestigious International Baccalaureate course of study. It is no wonder that so many of the teachers are actually Curtis High School alumni: It has something for everyone, and no one wants to leave.
52. New Dorp High School
Though New Dorp educates as many as 2,600 students, it makes sure that each child gets the full treatment. The administration has organized the district into small communities of a few hundred scholars each, and each section uses its own faculty and guidance counselor. With this well-planned system, students are able to get the benefits of a large school with a variety of classes and clubs in areas such as poetry and fashion, yet can foster close relationships with their teachers and peers. This way, advanced students are able to follow honor tracks to keep themselves challenged, and others with special needs are sure to receive the necessary attention.
Aviation Career and Technical H.S.
Bard High School Early College
Bard High School Early College Ii
Brooklyn College Academy
Brooklyn Studio Secondary School
Channel View School for Research
Discovery High School
East-West School of International Studies
George Washington Carver High School
H.S. for Public Service-Heroes of Tomorrow
The High School of Fashion Industries
Humanities Preparatory Academy
James Madison High School
Manhattan International High School
Manhattan/Hunter Science High School
New Utrecht High School
NYC Museum School
Pace High School
Professional Performing Arts H.S.
Rachel Carson H.S. For Coastal Studies
Repertory Company H.S. For Theatre Arts
School of the Future High School
Science, Tech & Research High School
Susan E Wagner High School
Talent Unlimited High School
Teachers Preperatory High School
Thomas A. Edison Career & Technical H.S.
University Heights Secondary School
Urban Academy Laboratory High School
William Cullen Bryant High School
Williamsburg Preparatory School
Women’s Academy of Excellence
Read more: http://www.nydailynews.com/new-york/education/u-s-news-world-report-ranking-top-50-high-schools-new-york-city-full-list-article-1.1154950?pgno=11#ixzz267t4HXuV