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Why an all-girls' school?

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She'll Take Center Stage.

She'll Take Center Stage.

In an all-girls’ school, girls occupy every role on the debate team, in the theater production, in the robotics club. Sixty percent of girls’ school grads report higher self-confidence over their coed peers (54%).

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She’ll develop an interest in underrepresented fields.

She’ll develop an interest in underrepresented fields.

Graduates of girls’ schools are six times more likely to consider majoring in math, science and technology and three times more likely to consider engineering (compared to girls who attend coed schools).

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She’ll master the art of communication.

She’ll master the art of communication.

Nearly half of all women graduating from single-sex schools rate their public speaking ability as high (compared to only 39 percent of women graduates from coed schools) and 64% of girls’ school graduates assess their writing as high (compared to just 59% of women from co-ed schools).

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She’ll build confidence to express her ideas.

She’ll build confidence to express her ideas.

Girls’ school students experience an environment that welcomes an open and safe exchange of ideas. Nearly 87% of girls’ school students feel their opinions are respected at their school (compared to 58% of girls at coed schools).

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She’ll dream bigger.

She’ll dream bigger.

Students at all-girls’ schools think bigger about what they can achieve than their female peers at coed schools. Ninety-nine percent of students at all-girls’ schools expect to earn a four-year degree. More than two-thirds expect to earn a graduate or professional degree.

She’ll rise to the top.

She’ll rise to the top.

Girls are encouraged to speak their minds — first in classrooms and then in boardrooms. Ninety-three percent of girls’ school grads say they were offered greater leadership opportunities than peers at coed schools, and 80% have held leadership positions since graduating from high school.

Source: The National Coalition of Girls’ Schools

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