Start of School Information
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The Value of a Landmark Education—No Matter the Setting
Landmark is one of the many schools across the U.S. that shifted to remote learning during the COVID-19 pandemic. In response to the new normal, we developed an innovative program that maintains Landmark’s unique approach to educating students with dyslexia and other language-based learning disabilities, meets them where they are in the learning process, and encourages them to be engaged, curious learners. As we look forward to returning to campus in the fall, we'll continue to hone our remote learning platform as the pandemic situation continues to evolve.
You can be you at Landmark.
Learning differences aren’t different here.
Be a part of a community of day and boarding students in grades 2–12
diagnosed with dyslexia and other language-based learning differences.
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Monthly and School Year Calendars
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Please note the calendar is subject to change as planning in light of the COVID-19 pandemic evolves.
Landmark students, faculty, parents, and alumni are making significant contributions to the campus,
the broader community, and the world! Read about their inspiring accomplishments both big and small.
Living at Landmark
Students who board at Landmark High School are surrounded by peers from around the country and the globe. Landmark quickly becomes
a second home to our students and their housemates become family. Friendships made here last a lifetime.
Read more about Landmark High School's Residential Program.
"I have had the pleasure of living on campus for the past two years, and it truly is my home away from home. I've made connections to both my peers and staff members, which helps a lot when I cannot go home for long periods of time. Living on campus has helped me grow into who I am today, and I am more capable of being independent. This has not only helped in daily activities, but also in my academics because I feel more confident in my work. I am glad to call Landmark home."—Margaret Hamilton '20
There’s no doubt that having a language-based learning disability (LBLD), such as dyslexia, affects students in the classroom. They may struggle with listening, speaking, reading, or writing; managing time, materials, or information; or self-advocacy and self-regulation. LBLDs also factor into students’ lives outside school, in social situations and at work, for example. Several of Landmark School’s Student Advocates talked about how their LBLDs influence their personal lives. While their learning differences certainly pose challenges, these students embrace their disability and find inspiration from it. Read more.
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