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Overall Niche Grade
How are grades calculated?
  1. Academics
    B+
  2. Diversity
    B+
  3. Teachers
    A
  4. College Prep
    A-
  5. Clubs & Activities
    A
  6. Health & Safety
    B+
  7. Administration
    A
  8. Sports
    A
  9. Food
    B+
  10. Resources & Facilities
    A-
New Albany-Floyd County Consolidated Schools is a highly rated, public school district located in New Albany, IN. It has 11,030 students in grades PK, K-12 with a student-teacher ratio of 19 to 1. According to state test scores, 63% of students are at least proficient in math and 69% in reading.
About New Albany-Floyd County Consolidated Schools...
Address
2813 Grant Line Rd
New Albany, IN 47150
Telephone
(812) 949-4200

New Albany-Floyd County Consolidated Schools Rankings

Niche ranks nearly 100,000 schools and districts based on statistics and millions of opinions from students and parents.

Academics

Percent Proficient - Reading
69%
Percent Proficient - Math
63%
Average Graduation Rate
92%
Average SAT
1160
384 responses
Average ACT
26
268 responses

Students

Diversity
B+
Based on racial and economic diversity and survey responses on school culture and diversity from students and parents.
Students
11,030
Free or Reduced Lunch
40.2%
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Teachers

Student-Teacher Ratio
19:1
National
17:1
Average Teacher Salary
Teachers in First/Second Year
10%

Finances

Total Expenses
$124,144,000
Expenses Per Student
$11,418/ student
National
$12,239
Education Expenses
  • Instruction
    58%
  • Support Services
    37%
  • Other
    5%

New Albany-Floyd County Consolidated Schools Reviews

36 reviews
All Categories
Attending New Albany-Floyd County Consolidated Schools is a mixed bag. On one hand, the school isn't as well funded as schools in wealthier areas and the lunch is the worst quality I've ever seen. On the other hand, however, the administration makes the best of what they have. With most teachers, you really get the impression that they truly care about their students and are passionate about the subjects that they teach. Some administration and teaching staff even have weekly meetings to make committee based decisions on how to improve their school.

One of the biggest grievances with the school system, however, is the funding disparity from school to school. Schools in wealthier areas such as Floyd Central get much better funding and equipment when compared to schools like New Albany - a school with much poorer students. Floyd Central has more up-to-date textbooks, better technology, and according to one New Albany teacher, Floyd Central even has better desks.
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After graduating from New Albany High School, I realized how much I missed this school, the faculty, coaches, and opportunities I was given throughout high school. I was able to be a 4.0 student, varsity athlete, and social butterfly all 4 years. I had a diverse friend group, and really able to connect with a variety of people throughout my high school career. I will forever appreciate what this school system has done for me.
My personal experience with the public schools has been just fine. High school's a bit of a game; don't expect to learn anything in your required classes. If you want to be prepared for college, you MUST take advanced (IB or AP) classes. There were kids in my freshman/sophomore "honors" English classes who would whine about being asked to write a five-paragraph paper and only wanted to read teen fiction. Grade inflation is an enormous problem at NAHS because they want to bump up graduation rates. When I saw certain students who had gotten into National Honors Society, I thought, "That's not fair; they're getting easy A's in regular classes while I'm working ten times as hard to get A's in IB/AP classes." There are lots of students being pushed to go to college who aren't ready or can't afford it. As for the elementary and middle schools, they might get undeserved notoriety because of scandals or poverty rates or whatever, but if you/your kid are/is smart, you/they'll do just fine.