Admissions Update in Response to the COVID-19 Pandemic
Our Admission team is accepting applications for the 2020 Summer Program and the 2020–2021 academic year. We are working remotely and have been actively responding to phone calls and emails and reviewing applications.
We will be holding virtual Informational Visits. Join us for an upcoming Informational Visit—from the comfort of your couch—to learn more about Landmark School, meet some of our students and faculty, and discover if Landmark is the place where your student finally reaches their full potential.
The Landmark Approach Changes Lives
Landmark's unique approach sets us apart from other schools that serve students with dyslexia and other language-based learning disabilities (LBLD), which fall under the broader category of specific learning disabilities (SLD). The cornerstone of our coeducational, college-preparatory program is a daily, one-to-one tutorial. Class sizes of 6–8 students, skills-based curriculum, specially trained faculty, and research-based methods individualize each student's experience. Summer sessions, robust athletics, visual and performing arts, and much more offer students a rewarding, life-changing school experience just 30 miles from Boston. At Landmark, students live, learn, and thrive.
Students come to Landmark because they are motivated to learn. When they leave, they are empowered to succeed—and they do.
Take a look at what Landmark High School and Elementary•Middle School students have to say about their experience at Landmark.
When the video begins, click the full-screen icon at the bottom right of the video window.
“For over 45 years, Landmark School has been empowering children with dyslexia and other language-based learning disabilities to gain self awareness, reach their potential, and develop self-advocacy skills to be successful in a competitive world. This unique school is a true leader in the field of educating young people with dyslexia.” —Sally E. Shaywitz, M.D.
Dr. Shaywitz is the Audrey G. Ratner Professor in Learning Development at the Yale University School of Medicine, co-director of theYale Center for Dyslexia & Creativity, and author of Overcoming Dyslexia (Vintage Books).