Why Catholic Education Arizona?

0%
Graduation Rate
0%
Of students go on to post-secondary education or military service
$0
Contributed to the Arizona economy by college educated adults
$0
In annual federal spending reduced

Community

  • Catholic schools are ranked #1 in the percentage of graduates who actively participate in civic and community activities, such as charitable giving, voting, volunteering, etc.

  • Catholic schools have and promote community service programs from kindergarten through 12th grade because they believe we all have a responsibility to respond to the needs of others.
  • Catholic schools advocate a culture of community rather than govern as a bureaucracy. They are places where students find meaning through relationships which are nourished by the curriculum and life within the school.

Academics

  • Catholic school graduates rate among some of the highest scholarship recipients for colleges and Universities because of their scholastic grade point averages.
  • Students with the Catholic education Arizona believes in do better, even those struggling academically, in Catholic schools. There is a certain dynamic at work in the culture of these schools, which has the potential to develop the best in students.

  • Catholic schools foster independent and critical thinking skills, while employing some of the most advanced disciplines in the computer sciences and fine arts departments.

Family Values

  • Extended family relationships are nourished when children attend Catholic schools, no matter what their faith foundation may be. Communities and businesses are well served by a loyal, well-educated and dedicated work force.

Diversity

  • The word “catholic” was first used to describe the church to emphasize its universal scope. Our schools carry out this mission by serving all faiths and cultures. All are welcome and cared for without prejudice. Our schools serve the Native American, Asian/Pacific Islander, African American, Multi-racial, Caucasian, Hispanic ethnicities, and more.
  • The numbers of young men and women who are the first generation in their family to matriculate to college after attending a Catholic high school are exponentially high when compared with other schools, and growing each year.