[LMS kids are] grounded and have a strong sense of who they are.
- High school history teacher

LMS students enter public and private high schools prepared to succeed in larger, competitive environments.  Many of them place into honors classes in high school and transition with ease to the testing and grading of conventional environments. LMS students develop independence, resourcefulness, teamwork, and great problem-solving skills throughout their years at LMS – and take all of that with them through their remaining educational experiences and into their professional lives. 

Growing up LMS

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  • Here Are a Few Examples of Alumni Who Grew Up LMS

Friends at LMS, Teddy Hattemer-Maier `10 and James Lindberg `11 continued to play together (in this photo, on the BB&N football team) in high school.  They have headed off to college now:  Ted is at Villanova University in Pennsylvania, and James at Colby College in Maine.
Sylvia Blake`13 now attends Smith College. Sylvia recently graduated from the Cambridge School of Weston (CSW), where she was co-Head of the Feminist Coalition and participated in other activities including playing for the field hockey and ultimate frisbee teams, exploring her passion for photography, and furthering her love of science. Sylvia has spent many summers at a three-week sleepover camp where the mission is to turn girls into strong leaders through female empowerment and building self-esteem and confidence. She tells us, "While high school always comes with its share of stresses and pressures, I feel that LMS prepared me fully for being able to take on many new endeavors."
Alex Mines `10 recently co-founded Hearty Start, a NYC non-profit focused on providing breakfast to the disadvantaged in that city. Actively involved in his community and wanting to make the world a better place, Alex jumped at the opportunity to bring breakfast to New Yorkers in need. He puts his talents to good use as head of strategic development at Hearty Start. After graduating from LMS, Alex enjoyed his four years at Concord Academy and then attended Washington University in St. Louis. 
Aditi Dugar `04 attended Lexington High School after leaving LMS and then went on to graduate from Cornell University with a B.S. in Mechanical & Aerospace Engineering in 2012. After interships at Zapotec Energy in Cambridge, MA and Apple in Cupertino, CA, Aditi landed at Proctor & Gamble in South Boston where she is currently a Process Development Engineer.
Theodore Ho `02 is currently a Ph.D candidate in Biophysics at the University of California, San Francisco. Ted is studying autophagy and mechanisms of aging in hematopoietic stem cells in the lab of Emmanuelle Passegue. Prior to his doctoral studies, he graduated from Harvard University with a masters degree in Bioengineering and a BA in Human Development and Regenerative Biology.

High schools attended by LMS Middle School Graduates

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  • List of Schools

    Acton-Boxborough High School 
    Andover High School 
    Arlington Catholic 
    Arlington High School 
    Beaver Country Day School
    Bedford High School 
    Belmont High School 
    Boston College High School 
    Boston University Academy 
    Brewster Academy
    Buckingham Browne & Nichols School 
    Cambridge Rindge & Latin 
    Cambridge School of Weston 
    Chapel Hill Chauncy Hall School 
    Commonwealth School 
    Concord Academy 
    Concord-Carlisle High School 
    Dana Hall School 
    International School of Boston 
    Lexington Christian Academy 
    Lexington High School 
    Lincoln Sudbury High School 
    Maynard High School 
    Minuteman High School 
    Needham High School 
    Newman School/Boston
    Newton North High School
    Pingree School
    St. John's Prep
    Waldorf High School 
    Wellesley High School 
    Winchester High School
    Woburn High School

Colleges & Universities Attended by LMS Graduates

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  • Colleges and Universities

    Barnard College
    Bentley University
    Boston University
    Brigham and Young University
    California Polytechnic State University
    Circus School of Quebec
    Clark University
    Colby College
    Colby Sawyer College
    Colorado College
    Connecticut College
    Cornell University
    Dartmouth College
    Emerson College
    Emory University
    Framingham State College
    Franklin Marshall College
    George Washington University
    Georgetown University
    Hamilton College
    Harvard University
    Hofstra University
    Ithaca College
    Johnson & Wales University
    Lehigh University
    Lesley University
    Loyola University (New Orleans)
    Macalester College
    Massachusetts College of Pharmacy
    McGill University
    Middlebury College
    Massachusetts Institute of Technology
    New York University
    Pace University
    Princeton University
    Reed College
    Rensselaer Polytechnic University
    Rhode Island School of Design
    Roger Williams University
    Smith College
    Springfield State College
    Suffolk University
    Swarthmore College
    Syracuse University
    Tufts University
    Tulane University
    University of California-Berkeley
    University of Massachusetts Amherst
    University of Massachusetts Boston
    University of New Hampshire
    University of Rochester
    University of Chicago
    University of Puget Sound
    University of Rochester
    Vanderbilt University
    Villanova University
    Washington University
    Wellesley College
    Wesleyan University
    Wheelock College
    Worcester Polytechnic Institute
    Yale University
LMS middle school students receive guidance from their teachers and the Head of School regarding high school options.  Parents and students can meet with the Head to discuss public and private schools in the spring of 7th grade and throughout 8th grade.  Aline Gery, current Head of School, worked in a high school admission office for 13 years prior to coming to LMS; she also visits area high schools to stay current with their offerings and admission processes.  LMS coordinates the grade reports and other application or matriculation materials from the school to send to high schools so families need only be responsible for their own sections of the applications or matriculation requirements.