Why an All-Girls School?

Engaged. Confident. Empowered.

At Trinity we know how girls learn! We also know that learning in an all-girl environment gives our young women the opportunity to showcase and explore their intellect, interests, and talents. They feel free to investigate, experiment, explore, examine, consider, discuss, and create. Trinity girls run the show: every scholar, newspaper editor, team captian, lead in the play, coder, and council member is a girl. So, when our girls graduate, we know they are ready for the world that lies ahead, because for four years all opportunities to be confident, engaged and empowered went to our young women. 

Trinity teachers understand the distinct learning styles of girls and use educational strategies that ensure optimal learning. Collegiate-style block scheduling and co-operative, hands-on learning techniques offer multiple, varied opportunities for Trinity students to master core subject matter.

Harvard School of Education

Graduates of all-female schools are one and a half times more likely to graduate from college with degrees in math and science, and twice as likely to earn doctorate degrees.

Why an All-Girls' School?

Girls’ schools are leading the way in STEM education for women in the world. 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 attended coed schools.
At girls’ schools, students are encouraged – really, expected – to speak their minds, without interruption. A national survey found that nearly 87% of girls’ school students feel their voices – their opinions – are respected compared to 58% of girls at coed schools.
Girls’ schools are places where girls take center stage. Girls occupy every seat in student government, every spot on the math team, and every position in the robotics club. In fact, every aspect of a girls’ school – from the classroom to the athletic field to the academic program – is designed for girls. By subtracting boys, an all-girls education adds opportunities for girls.