About This School
Charter schools are public schools, but differ from traditional public schools in that they are independent and are operated by educators, parents, community leaders, educational entrepreneurs, or others. Funding for charter schools is based on designated local or state educational organizations. Those organizations are responsible for monitoring and assessing the quality and effectiveness of education, but permit the schools to operate outside of the traditional public school education system. See Community Charter Middle School's test results to learn more about school performance.
A school's Academic Performance Index (API) is a scale that ranges from 200 to 1000 and is calculated from the school's performance in the Standardized Testing and Reporting (STAR) Program. The state has set 800 as the API target for all schools to meet.
Community Charter Middle School had an API growth score of 868 in 2012. California uses the Academic Performance Index (API) to measure annual school performance and year-to-year improvement. Community Charter Middle School's 2012 base score was 837 and the school did meet its 2012 school-wide growth target.
In 2010, Community Charter Middle School had 23 students for every full-time equivalent teacher. The California average is 24 students per full-time equivalent teacher.
Student Ethnicity (2011)
Students Per Teacher (2010)
Subsidized Lunch (2011)
District Spending (2010)
In 2010, the Los Angeles Unified School District spent $11,386 per student. In 2010 the district spent 58% on instruction, 38% on support services, and 4% on other services.
All Grades Algebra I Performance
Community Charter Middle School Reviews
i didn'nt like it one bit
This school was a bit too easy for advanced students, but the perfect rate for regular kids. I also think the lunch could've been better. They also should've added an actual bell, some lockers,p.e. everyday,a progress report every 5 weeks. I think that they shouldn't make kids tuck in shirts, walk in a line to their classes, share a lunch time with other schools,not wear little shorts. Alot of girls enjoy wearing little shorts and aren't able to. Girls should be allowed to wear hoop earings, any colored belt, light make-up,any kind of shoes,a minimum 2 inch heels.At CCMS you also have to give your phone to your teacher in homeroom which is something Frost doesn't have to do. Frost middle school allows these types of things. That why I like Frost. Their academics are on a high level. They also have different classes for each students level. If someone who is really smart they were put in S.A.S. They also have lockers which is the most exciting thing about middle school. Plus P.E. at Frost is an everyday thing which is something boys and girls like. Plus they shouldn't give detention for a missing assignment or for a dumb uniform, at Frost detention is given for bad behavior,3 strikes you're out. CCMS you have detention because you were whispering.While I was there for a short time the only 2 6th grade teachers I felt that liked me was Ms.Smith and Ms.Rourke. At Frost every teacher loves me. Plus the average 30 kids at CCMS for one class is still lower that Frost,because Frost has about 36 in each class, but it's still better. There are still many more improvements that need to be made to be an awesome school.That's what I think they should improve in CCMS.
About the CSTWhat is it?
The California Standards Test (CST) is an annual exam used to measure a student's mastery of the state's grade-level academic standards. The CST is one of the five components of the STAR Program.Which Grades and Subjects?
Students are assessed in grades 2 through 11 in English language arts and math, in grades 5, 8 and 10 in science, and in grades 8, 10 and 11 in history/social science. In grades 9 through 11, students may also be assessed in math and science, depending on course enrollment.How is it Scored?
Students receive one of five ratings: far below basic, below basic, basic, proficient or advanced. The goal is for all students to score at or above the proficient level.