Gary Community Schools offer various academic programs and curricula to help ensure that every Gary child learns in the way that best suits them.
Special education, STEM, high ability and college and career preparatory are just some of the types of education that students and parents involved with Gary schools have from which to choose. In addition to these curricula, Gary Community Schools offer outside the classroom programs like literacy initiatives to provide assistance to students struggling with a specific subject matter. At GCSC, our staff and faculty work hard to make sure that every Gary student succeeds.
High Ability Program
The Gary Community School Corporation offers its high-ability students a rigorous curriculum to ensure they are ready to compete academically on a national level, providing an emphasis on college preparedness.
STEAM brings together diverse academic & professional practices under one umbrella focused on innovation and creativity. This integrated approach is enriched when parents and community members to share their expertise. We are excited to be bringing this new eye-opening curriculum to our middle school students starting in the 2018-19 school year.
The Gary Community School Corporation provides students of all grade levels with challenging curricula to help keep Gary children academically competitive with those throughout the state of Indiana.
The Gary Community School Corporation strives to provide a quality education for students of all abilities. The Special Education program at GCSC helps to educate students between the ages of two and 21 who may have disabilities but wish to learn in a traditional classroom with peers.
The Gary Community School Corporation consists of 11 schools that serve grades pre-kindergarten through 12. Each school offers a unique environment but all are committed to the development of their students.
Title 1 Part A
Title I is a federal program that provides supplemental resources to schools with high concentrations of students living in poverty, to help ensure that all children meet challenging state academic standards. The program was created in 1965 as a part of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act and in 2002, Title I was reauthorized as a part of the No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB).
Future Broadcasters of America
Future broadcast journalist can enroll in Broadcasting I and II at the Gary Career Center. Students that remain in the course for two years will earn a total of 6 high school credits. By taking two additional journalism credits at their local high school, they will have the opportunity to earn a Core 40 with Technical Honors Diploma.
The McKinney-Vento act is for those in need of assistance in ensuring that each child of homeless individuals and each homeless youth has equal access to the same free, appropriate public education, including a public preschool education, as provided to every other student.
Summer School Information
Elementary 9:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m.
Middle School 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m.
High School 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 p.m. and 1:00 p.m. to 4:00 p.m.
Monday through Friday
June 11 – July 9