Chamblee Charter HS – 2019 Milestones Results

Chamblee Charter HS and Dunwoody HS academics are sliding. I’d like to point out the phenomenal job CCHS is doing in Biology.

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Dunwoody HS – 2019 Milestones Results
August 16, 2019 – While academic performance has increased across the state, Dunwoody High School academics are sliding. A majority of the high schools in Georgia rank higher than Dunwoody HS in Coordinate Algebra.

DeKalb Schools – 2019 Milestones Results Summary
July 26, 2019 – While DeKalb Schools Milestones results are abysmal, at least they are not as abysmal as they used to be.

Chamblee Charter HS Milestones Results

Chamblee Charter High School 2019 Milestones

Chamblee Charter HS 2016-2019 Milestone Results Comparee to All School Districts In State
The view below converts average test scores for each school into a state percentile rank. This view is helpful for comparing performance over time, across grades and subjects, and to the rest of the state. The percentiles show a school’s relative position among all Georgia schools.

Just look where Chamblee Charter HS was in 2016. CCHS is still in the top 10% in 3 of the 7 subjects.

Chamblee Charter High School - 2019 State Percentile Rank

Datasource: Milestones State Percentile Ranks 2019

Here are the links to the raw data for the last few years.

9 responses to “Chamblee Charter HS – 2019 Milestones Results

  1. The last chart states Dunwoody HS’s results.

  2. In the immortal words of Homer Simpson …. “DOH!” OK … Chamblee Charter HS chart is up now.

  3. Stan I find it interesting that you often report on Chamblee and Dunwoody forgetting about Cross Keys. Please remember that you represent all schools within region 1. Often times we feel forgotten about in Cross Keys cluster. We are busting at the seems when it comes to capacity. When was the last time you actually visited Sequoyah Middle School to see the trailer park that now exist in the teacher parking lot and on the athletic field? The Cross Keys cluster needs attention. Our kids matter just as much as those of more affluent areas.

  4. CKS cluster
    If you look at the school board map on the DCSD website, Cross Keys is actually located in school board district 2, represented by Marshall Orson. However, the attendance zone for Cross Keys is represented by Mr. Orson, Mr. Jester, and Ms. Gevertz. Sequoyah Middle School is located in Mr. Jester’s district. The county has 7 board representatives and 7 school regions, but they are not the same. The regions in the district are split on high schools and their feeder schools, while (I assume) board regions are split by population numbers for voting purposes.

  5. Lose the Magnet

    This shows what those of us in the community have seen for quite some time – Chamblee isn’t what it used to be. It has fallen dramatically in a number of areas. Dekalb County has always been pathetic at teaching literature/grammar and this and Dunwoody’s scores further prove it.

    It’s time for city school systems. Dunwoody/Chamblee/Brookhaven need city schools. I’m sick of having to send my kids to one of the worst school systems in the state.

  6. Per CCHS governing board meeting, current enrollment is 1782, up from 1659 last school year. Many of these new 9th graders. As a result, open 9th grade magnet student spots are not being backfilled from the School Choice wait list. How does that work?

  7. Lose the Magnet

    Of course not, because we can’t let too many people into the magnet program, now can we? So, if we’re going to cut, it comes from there. Never mind that there are a number of students on a waiting list that would love to go (and sounding like a broken record) pay the SAME DAMN TAXES as those who are chosen, but just aren’t lucky. But that’s ok, because in Dekalb, we let the government pick who gets the best stuff. Merit be damned!

  8. Jen. There is no policy for how many students are to be in the magnet program. Looks like they are cutting down the size of the magnet program to make room for the enrollment from the regular attendance zone.

  9. RunningIntoaWall

    Perhaps part of the reason for the decline is DeKalb’s ham-handedness when the last recession hit. Teachers were cut, classes cut, etc. My daughter graduated in 2019, it hit her in late elem/early middle school the worst. Yes, the state cut money – but somehow DeKalb once again had no idea what to do.

    Which of course brings up the question – we’ve been in the longest recovery on record. Tax revenue has gone through the roof for the counties and schools with the increase in purchase prices. Yet our schools are falling apart and Dekalb is asking for more money.

    What happens when the next downturn comes? I know the answer to this – the school district has done nothing – but I’m going to ask anyway – what has the school district done to prepare for what’s coming?