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  1. Academics
    B-
  2. Diversity
    B-
  3. Teachers
    B+
Northland Pines Middle School is a public school located in Eagle River, WI. It has 166 students in grades 7-8 with a student-teacher ratio of 12 to 1. According to state test scores, 37% of students are at least proficient in math and 37% in reading.
1800 Pleasure Island Road
Eagle River, WI 54521
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Northland Pines Middle School Rankings

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Academics

Percent Proficient - Reading
37%
Percent Proficient - Math
37%
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Living in the Area
  1. Cost of Living
    B-
  2. Good for Families
    B-
  3. Housing
    C-
Median Household Income
$28,702
National
$55,322
Median Rent
$700
National
$949
Median Home Value
$123,300
National
$184,700

Students

Diversity
B-
Based on racial and economic diversity and survey responses on school culture and diversity from students and parents.
Students
166
Free or Reduced Lunch
51%
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Teachers

Student-Teacher Ratio
12:1
National
17:1
Average Teacher Salary
$63,742
Teachers in First/Second Year
27.9%
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Northland Pines Middle School Reviews

9 reviews
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There definitely aren't as many choices as there are at some of the other local schools, and even the high school, but the extracurriculars affiliated directly with NPMS are pretty good. I was in the cheerleading program (and, in fact, still am), and we're one of the only cheerleading programs in this part of the state. When we cheered at other games, it was a rarity to have another squad at the other side of the field. Students from neighboring districts join often, and three of our girls are from the new charter school. I am one of those. There's not much for variety, though. Especially with non-athletic clubs. Last time I checked, there were two and one of them was failing, but only due to a lack of members. There's definitely more open to you when you start freshman year.
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I went in sixth grade before I left for the charter school. Peer pressure was only starting to become a problem, and from what I've seen, it's progressed to be worse as my classmates got older. It seems the eighth grade, no matter what year, always has this overall drama problem. But, oh my god, was sixth grade great. I felt more accepted than I'd ever been at that point. I guess that's just an age thing.

Students aren't like 100% involved, and some are a tad unenthusiastic, but NPMS is a tight-knit school, a little bit like a family of its own, so the people who are involved aren't made to feel bad by the others and vice versa. This all is due to its size, I think. I think it's less than 300 students, grades 6-8?

As for racial diversity? Yes, the school is by a huge majority white, but that's because it's small, and so is our community. Non-white students aren't seen as different, and they are treated as equals, even though their numbers are small.
Most teachers during my sixth grade year were phenomenal, especially my teachers for ELA 7 and CC2. The seventh grade teachers went out of their way to make me feel comfortable in a classroom with kids a year older than I was. When group projects weren't spread equally, they never ignored the issue. They dealt with it head on and gave grades to the people who deserved it. If I or another student was struggling with completing work, they would talk to us and try to make a plan instead of just notifying us of a problem we already were very aware of. I felt very connected with each and every one of my teachers. I heard many of my friends complain, and often, but they were, are, and always will be troublemakers, lol.