Public Schools in Edgewater, Maryland - Public Schools in Edgewater, MD - Yellow Pages Directory Inc.
Green Yellow Pages
Find a Business Near: Edgewater, MD                    
Enter Business Name or Keyword       Search by Phone
City, State or Zip Code      Zip code finder

Business Owner?

List Your Business »

Home ::: Maryland ::: Edgewater ::: Public Schools

Public Schools in Edgewater


Below is a list of businesses listed within our directory. If you do not see your business within the list below, you can submit it for addition to this list. Adding your business will feature your listing above Standard listings.
   
Standard Listings

Business Listing   Anne Arundel County - Edgewater, MD - Phone: (410) 956-6598


Business Listing   Anne Arundel County - Elementary- Schools- Secondary- Edgewater - Edgewater, MD - Phone: (410) 222-1660


Business Listing   Anne Arundel County - Schools- Secondary- South River Evening High Sc - Edgewater, MD - Phone: (410) 956-0462


Business Listing   Anne Arundel County School District - Center of Applied Technology-S - Edgewater, MD - Phone: (410) 956-5900


Business Listing   Anne Arundel County School District - Central Middle School - Edgewater, MD - Phone: (410) 956-5800


Business Listing   Kipp Harbor Academy - Edgewater, MD - Phone: (410) 956-5075


Business Listing   South River Music Boosters - Edgewater, MD - Phone: (410) 956-7888


Business Listing   Westlawn Institute - Edgewater, MD - Phone: (410) 956-7100


   
Don't see your business here? Add it and appear here!

Helpful Definition for: Public Schools


The term public school is commonly used in a school that relies on private funding sources. They are public in the sense of an initial public offering , anyone who can afford the tuition and meets the institutional requirements may attend, rather than the normal sense of being public, that is state run, institutions in Edgewater.Schools which were subsequently reformed by the Public Schools Acts is termed commonly as private schools in general.

Often successful businessmen in earlier days would send their sons to a public school as a mark of participation in the elite and much of the discipline was in the hands of senior pupils,usually known as prefects, which was not just a means to reduce staffing costs, but was also seen as vital preparation for those pupils' later roles in public or military service in Edgewater. More recently heads of public schools have been emphasizing that senior pupils now play a much reduced role in disciplining.

AddThis Social Bookmark