Eleven members of the Class of 2026 have been preparing all year for the competition. Congrats to all, especially top-three finishers Maggie Shelton, Nell Choi, and Sophia Kutko.
At Holton-Arms School, you will be challenged, inspired, supported, and known as you prepare for college, explore your interests, and come of age—as a self-aware individual, empathetic community member, and contributing citizen of the world.
Read about some of the exciting distance-learning lessons taking place "across campus"! Teachers are continuing to build skills and knowledge while using technology and at-home materials in engaging ways.
Learn about some of this week's engaging distance learning lessons from across all three of our divisions.
Students in grades 5 to 12, faculty, staff, and even PUNCH alumnae joined together to sew nearly 200 masks—and counting.
Glimpses into our distance learning classrooms that show how teachers are translating their curricula to creatively engage students and make use of technology and at-home materials.
One of the goals of the school is to encourage personal integrity. The School stresses the value of personal honor and ethical responsibility and believes that a strong school community is founded on concern for the individual and mutual trust.
LOWER SCHOOL HONOR CODE
The Lower School Honor Code, A Holton Girl CARES, was developed by Lower School students to reflect what they felt exemplified Holton girls at their very best. Each letter in CARES represents a different character trait: Character, Awareness, Responsibility, Empathy, and Spirit. The concept of caring goes to the very heart of what is expected of all our students: caring about doing their very best work, caring about each other, and caring about our school. We expect each student to behave in a manner that is consistent with Holton’s Honor Code. Each student should seek to exhibit personal integrity, responsibility to herself and others, and respect for cultural and individual differences.
UPPER & MIDDLE SCHOOL HONOR CODE
The Middle & Upper School Honor Code was established by juniors and seniors in 1950, and each student is expected to abide by it.
The four honor offenses are lying, stealing, cheating, and plagiarism.
It is also considered an honor offense to knowingly aid another student to commit one of these acts.