Our Headmaster’s Goals for the Year


We held our first All-School Assembly yesterday morning. Some things never change: the slightly excessive applause (are they really that excited for announcements or do they hope to postpone the beginning of class?); the ever-vigilant middle school faculty; the silence when Mr. de Vicente takes the microphone. Though much was familiar about the morning, the themes and goals Mr. de Vicente presented were largely new.

He shared with the students a bit about the impending beatification of Bishop Alvaro del Portillo, Opus Dei’s second prelate. Mr. de Vicente also spoke about the word, “please.”  It’s a simple word, they were told, but it indicates that when we ask for something, we don’t assume that we are going to get it. If we do get the requested item or service or favor, it is due to the kindness of the grantor. Not saying “please” is a clear sign of being spoiled or entitled.

A reminder of one of last year’s goals, students were encouraged to make their beds every morning. This goal was worth repeating. Mr. de Vicente told the boys that if they make their beds every morning, their grades, friendships, and lives will improve. He challenged them, “if you don’t believe me, try it for five or six years.”

Additionally, students were encouraged to visit our Lord frequently in the Chapel. It is the best, most beautiful, space on campus and it happens to host the most important Person on campus as well. We should visit Him.

Former Heights Teacher Eddie Smith at last year's Garden Party.

Former Heights Teacher Eddie Smith at last year’s Garden Party.

Finally, the boys were told to read every day. Not homework reading, but pleasure reading. Mr. de Vicente encouraged the boys to pick up a book that they want to read for reading’s sake—not because it was assigned—for at least five minutes a day. Our headmaster also told the boys of legendary Heights teacher, Prof. Eddie Smith, who decided years ago to read one book per week. This entailed choosing a book every Sunday, dividing its total pages by seven, and launching right into it on Monday. Imagine the knowledge gained during a lifetime (or even a year) of a book-a-week!

So those are the goals for your sons this year. Might they be good goals for us—teachers and parents—as well? Likely. John Paul II wrote, “Modern Man listens more willingly to witnesses than to teachers, and if he does listen to teachers, it is because they are witnesses.”

Do we say, “please,” even when asking our children for things that we have every right to have? Do we make our beds in the morning? We’ve all had those moments of demanding a clean room when our own is a disaster—or maybe that’s just me. Do we visit the chapel with our children or students if a spare minute presents itself or when we are leaving campus for the day? Do we read? Is our home conducive to reading? Do we have nooks and corners of the house with books available? You know…the chair by the window that demands to be read upon on a quiet Sunday afternoon?

These goals are not complicated, but they are worth striving for. Let’s give them a chance on the home front, please.

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Quo Vadis and Playing Like a Champion

By Rich Moss

Quo VadisOver the summer I picked up a book from the freshman summer reading list that had been confronting me since I came home to The Heights a few years ago.  Quo Vadis:  the mere mention of the title strikes fear into the heart of many a student during the happy-go-lucky days of freshman summer.  I jest… sort of.  I think mostly this reaction is due to the sheer length of the book; I’ve been there; I understand.

Anyway, I took it on to experience what the troops are going through.  I am so glad I did.  I don’t think it’s too much of an exaggeration to say that it deepened my faith–not so much in terms of my understanding of scripture, Aquinas, or any of that.  Rather, it linked my imagination–what was it actually like to be an early Christian?to my reading of scripture which had been a bit impersonal and unimaginative.

Take the following verse, for example:

“Therefore I urge you, brethren, by the mercies of God, to present your bodies a living and holy sacrifice, acceptable to God, which is your spiritual service of worship.  And do not be conformed to this world, but be transformed by the renewing of your mind, so that you may prove what the will of God is, that which is good and acceptable and perfect.”  Romans 12:1-2.

Peter and PaulWe read passages like this in an historical vacuum–assuming we even hear them when they are read at Sunday Mass, distractions presented by children, a bug on the pew, or our fellow parishioners being what they are.  Quo Vadis fills this historical and humane gap for us.  ”Present your bodies a holy and living sacrifice!”  This was written at a time where Christians were, literally, offering their bodies in sacrifice.  ”Do not be conformed to this world.”  What world was the apostle talking about?  The pagan orgiastic self-indulgent culture of ancient Rome.  I know Quo Vadis is not entirely historically accurate–the smarter Freshman Core profs would know best.  Aside from Nero, Peter, and Paul, most of the characters likely lived only in the mind of the author.  Yet, I am indebted to Vinicius for helping me understand the patrician convert; to Patronius, for helping me understand the Roman aesthete.  Mostly, I’m indebted to author Sienkiewicz for helping me understand the personal, real, human aspects of Sts. Peter and Paul and the early martyrs–of martyrdom in general.

Contemplating the plight of ancient Christians also helps us process the plight of contemporary Christians in Africa and the Middle East.  We all know what’s happening there, but what do we do with that information?  It is, in no uncertain terms, a complete tragedy.  But…

Is there hope somewhere?  Is there inspiration?  Might the Christians in Mosul be gathered in prayer just as the Christians were in Rome?  Could there be a priest among them, on the eve of their death encouraging them as Peter encouraged the Christians in Rome:

“Why are ye troubled in heart?  Who of you can tell what will happen before the hour cometh?  The Lord has punished Babylon with fire; but His mercy will be on those whom baptism has purified, and ye whose sins are redeemed by the blood of the Lamb will die with His name on your lips.  Peace be with you!”Quo Vadis Peter

And for those of us who tend to bemoan modern times with it’s excesses and relativism, a read of Quo Vadis assures us that this is nothing the Catholic Church hasn’t seen–and survived–before.  In fact, it is during these dark times that some of the greatest saints are made.  We hear their names during Sunday Mass.

Quo Vadis does what great literature should.  It gives the present a sense of time and place within a tradition; it fixes the present as a chapter within a greater story.  At The Heights we’d call that story Salvation History.  This knowledge provides security and identity during the present’s darkest hours.  We learn that, in a certain limited sense (and maybe not so limited), the martyrs were and are the lucky ones.  They were confronted with a stark, binary decision:  Jesus.  Yes or no?  They chose well and have been, I am sure, rewarded accordingly.  Would that we could view each day–each decision of each day–with such clarity!  It’s hard, isn’t it, to approach the evening dishes and Sunday Mass with the same intensity and missionary zeal that the Christians had when confronted by Nero’s lions?

Mike Ortiz wrote here a few months ago that “the humane richness of ordinary life comes alive in the hands of a skilled writer.”  I’m sure he’d agree that it adds humane richness to extraordinary life as well.  Extraordinary death becomes meaningful, and we’re inspired by this meaning to live better, even if it is only in 21st century suburban D.C.

Forget about playing like a champion today.  Live like a martyr right now.


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Competition for The Heights

By David Maxham

Just say "Yes..."

Competition is but one of the many concepts misunderstood by the modern world. As with many controversies these days, each side fails to have a proper sense of proportion. We have on one side those who believe in Darwinian fashion that each must selfishly do everything he can to win, no matter the cost. In opposition, there are those who have had enough of this and in resignation say, “well, let’s just call everyone a winner and give them all trophies”. Notwithstanding which came first, they are assuredly both errors rooted, like all modern errors, in the absence of a philosophy.

Gold Cross...about to win it all!Competition, as I was recently reminded by one of my colleagues at the Heights, is derived from the Latin for “seeking together.” Seeking what? The trophy? The “W”? To answer this question we must be willing to face what all of the modern world is attempting to distract us and turn us away from:  Truth. Without this option, without the ultimate reward that is the apprehension and enjoyment of truth the modern materialist is left with only two opposing mundane rewards, neither of which is really satisfying.

This dissatisfaction is a mark of the modern world and is evidenced by this neverending circular debate wherein is absent the one thing the modernist proclaims above all, progress. What sets us free from this circle is the Truth. It frees us by giving us an ultimate reward beyond the mere human, in which each one of us can be truly satisfied (man does not live on trophies alone).

_dsc6842The deep-seated desire for truth is universal to man. Despite all the evils we face, this desire nonetheless unites us (oftentimes when we least expect it). This desire urges us to seek not only companions but also competitors who can challenge and try us. With this spirit, the game allows each of us to grow in virtue by striving to play our best and thus forcing the other to do likewise. “Iron sharpens iron, and one person sharpens the wits of another” (Proverbs 27:17)

Heights Varsity wrestling continues to grow and succeed.We seek to be the best, but not in relation to those around us but in relation to the person we were before the game. The game, the striving for the win, allows both of us to do that more successfully the more each is devoted to acquiring that goal. That is why the true competitor prays not only for the health of his opponent but also that his opponent will play the best he can, so that hopefully they can meet for the eternal feast at the end of the game.

Red Cross moments before the whistle blows for tug of war on Clan Day.

Mr. Maxham teaches history in the Upper School and is an Assistant Coach for the Heights Junior Varsity Soccer Team.  

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Why We Workshop

By Rich Moss

Moynihan w:student

Entering my fifth year at The Heights, I can honestly say that our week-long Faculty Workshop is a highlight on my calendar.  My fellow teachers and I reconnect with old friends (and make some fine new ones); we reflect upon and prepare to implement our School’s increasingly unique mission; and, perhaps most importantly, we pray.

Friends of mine who teach elsewhere have raised eyebrows when they hear of my fondness for our workshop—the word itself conjures images of rulebooks, protocols, procedures, and maybe even the occasional “mandatory fun” session.  Not here.

5th Grade teacher Tom Steenson with one of his students.This week, we’ve heard our headmaster speak a time or two on our themes or goals for the year.  Any organization worth its salt must have them, and we do.  The goals relate to specific aspects of our school life such as advisory, personal/professional development (here, both one and the same—study of the right things is good in itself) and communication (both with the primary educators—that’s you, parents—and with their sons).  Not only are we encouraged to “engage” students, we discuss the importance of looking a boy directly in the eye—of demanding that crucial sine qua non of personal interaction and connection.

We’ve participated in Holy Mass daily, and will continue to do so for the balance of the week—an optional activity, just as it is for your sons, but one that is cherished universally.  We’ve heard Fr. Diego speak on the importance of praying for your boys, of attending Holy Mass during the school year when grading, coaching, voicemail and a million other things are demanding our attention.  We don’t just discuss your sons with our fellow faculty; we bring them and their needs to our Lord’s attention as well!  It is during this week of the Workshop that we are exhorted to do so.

Mr. Ortiz reviews with a student.And what a wealth of knowledge there is in our teachers!  Classroom veterans hold panels to share their wisdom with those of us who are newer to the scene, or who have been around for even longer, but need a refresher or a new perspective.  This is a place of few rules, but we do need guideposts to inspire and lead us.

Finally, volleyball and bocce.  What good can come from this?  Camaraderie.  We deepen friendships through competition—your sons do this during our Festival Clan days.  The laughs and pats on the back that we share after a friendly (and sometimes not so friendly) athletic contest deepen friendships and form bonds that will soon be put to the service of your sons (and, we would argue anyway, their souls).

The week will necessarily evolve into more detailed, concrete, and you might even say mundane preparation for the school year—think notebooks, gradebooks, classroom preparation, meetings between homeroom teachers, and coaches’ meetings.  But the ideas presented during days one and two and three will animate our discussion and carry us through the year; they will do a great deal to transform the mundane into the meaningful.Mr. Hude teaching a class of Upper Schoolers.

The week is only half gone, but we already feel—at least we’ve been encouraged to feel—that though last year was a good year, we can do better.

Inspired, focused, prepared.  Long story short, we’re fired up to greet your boys next Wednesday.  Thanks, parents, for giving us the opportunity.

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Building Men Fully Alive: Train Like an Olympian!

The Heights Winter Games are off and running! We raised a tremendous $22,500 for the school during the online portion of the auction. Thank you! Saturday will bring the final round of the Winter Games at 6:00 pm in the Heights gym with incredible items and lots of fun things to do. Best of all is the great company of 400 Heights parents, faculty and friends.

Fitness IconFor the past several years, we’ve included a special appeal called Fund-a-Need as part of our live auction. In keeping with this year’s theme, “REACHING OLYMPIC HEIGHTS: The Winter Games,“ our Fund-a-Need 2014 appeal is “Train Like an Olympian!”

Building men who are intellectually, morally, spiritually and physically strong is all part of The Heights mission. This year we’re asking for your help to purchase training equipment designed to develop the strength, speed and fitness of every Heights student. The equipment will be housed in a 1,176 square foot expansion (big enough for a whole class or team!) to the back of the existing gym and is estimated to be $30,000, including:

  • five power cages that will allow for up to 20 students bench pressing or squatting at one time;
  • rubber flooring with five Olympic lifting platforms inset that can also be used for plyometrics and medicine ball throws;
  • three glute ham raise machines to help build speed; and
  • two thousand pounds of free weights.

Raise your paddle on auction night and help fund our need for proper fitness and training equipment for the boys!

New Clan Scoreboard

Fund-a-Need 2013: Brains and Brawn for the Boys Update

The OverDrive e-book system has been up and running since the fall and our boys can take out books from our library electronically to encourage more reading. Baseball netting has been installed to contain foul balls, and though it can’t always contain our powerhouse hitters, it’s made a big difference for the drivers on Seven Locks. Finally, an appropriate Clan competition scoreboard (i.e., not paper!) for our trophy case in the main hall of our Upper School building is on the verge of being completed by Heights dad Peter Neville. It’s handmade, wooden and beautiful (see photo opposite). Thanks to everyone who made this all possible!

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The Heights Christmas Concert: A Final Christmas Carol for the End of the Season

Heights music teacher, Pat Love, writes about the theme for this year’s Christmas Concert:  Love in a Stable Is Born!  A video recording of this performance is included below.  And one last time from Only@TheHeights:  Merry Christmas!

120613-032 the heights

Why with all the jingling and flashy door signs and decorations, who can even find Christmas, ever so cluttered with frill and lace and bow.  And yet, despite the distractions, we sense a joy that is palpable about the season of Christmas.  Joy, peppered with roast meat, wassail, egg nog and chestnuts and busied; busied beyond recognition.


Yet behind all of the flash and flare, a reality ever so quiet, ever-true, beckons us to bring it into memory again and to be made anew.  If we dare let it, that fresh bud, so tender and fragile, and yet so beautiful and good, attracts our eye from ribbon and wrap, from roast turkey and chocolatey cinnamon and turns us to the poverty of the stable.  To a reality at once begun and yet to come, where, as John Rutter puts it in his Nativity Carol, “Love in that stable was born, into our hearts to flow.  Innocent dreaming babe, make me Thy love to know!”

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On the evening of December 6th, as over 800 parents, family and friends gathered in Schlesinger Hall in Northern Virginia for our annual Heights School Christmas Concert, doubtless many were busied with hustle and traffic.  And yet, we endeavored to contemplate so quiet and hidden a treasure as was overlooked by the likes of Scrooge for almost a life-time, and yet a gift which has the power, as Dickens relays, to transform even the most, “[tight-fisted], squeezing, wrenching, grasping, scraping, clutching, covetous old sinners…[a sinner who] carried his own low temperature always about with him…and didn’t thaw it one degree at Christmas.”

120613-031 the heights

John Rutter’s Nativity Carol
The Heights School Christmas Concert
Love in a Stable is Born
performed Dec. 6, 2013
Wind Ensemble, Men’s Chorus and Boys’ Choir

Born in a stable so bare
Born so long ago.
Born ‘neath light of star,
he who loved us so.

Far away, silent he lay,
Born today, your homage pay,
For Christ is born for aye, born on Christmas Day
Cradled by mother so fair,
Tender her lullaby.
Over her son so dear,
angel hosts fill the sky.

Wise men from distant far lands,
Shepherds from starry hills.
Worshipped that babe so rare,
Hearts with His warmth He fills.

Love in that stable was born,
into our hearts to flow.
Innocent dreaming babe,
Make me Thy love to know.

“‘Because you fell in love!’ growled Scrooge, as if that were the only one thing in the world more ridiculous than a merry Christmas.”

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Heights Military Men Speak at Dad/Grad Dinner

James Kolakowski, Alumni Coordinator, gives us a recap of a recent Dad/Grad Dinner, during which four military Heights grads graced us with their presence and spoke about their experiences.  Our thanks to James for the post and, of course, to these men of The Heights for their service.

“To the world it sends and guides us, nothing we can’t bear, boys”

The words of our School’s song echo in the lives of the four alumni who spoke at November’s Dad/Grad dinner on the subject of Heights men in the military. Phil O’Beirne, ’98, Capt. Chris Richardella, ’99, and Lt. Tom Royals, ’03 each delivered highly personal reflections on their decision to enter the military and how The Heights prepared them to serve in the Officer Corps.

Military Men

Phil O’Beirne credited Princeton’s R.O.T.C. program with instilling in him a particular sort of discipline, enabling him to take full advantage of his undergraduate years. O’Beirne says he recognized this discipline as a positive good, rather than a burden, thanks to the formation he received at The Heights. As a rising college junior, O’Beirne remembers jumping out of planes and leading cadets on marches – unusual summer adventures, but opportunities that encouraged a mature and responsible character.

RichardellaCapt. Chris Richardella delivered a stirring overview of his military command, noting service in Asia, the Middle East, Europe, the deserts of Australia, and Hawaii, among other places. O’Beirne thoughtfully interrupted Richardella’s moving reflection to remind the audience that Richardella is the recipient of the prestigious Bronze Star Medal with combat distinguishing device for extraordinary valor. Without going into detail, Richardella noted humbly that this was earned for doing “a good job” while leading 200 men in armed combat. Richardella praised Mr. Breslin particularly for his example as a teacher and as a key influence in his decision to become a Marine.

Lt. Tom Royals delivered a tour de force overview of his Naval flight training, including the well-choreographed process of becoming a Navy pilot, colorful anecdotes of life onboard aircraft carriers, and the difficulty of spending extended periods of time away from family. Royals thanked his teachers at The Heights, and his father Mr. Royals, for forming in him the ability to take each step in stride and to remain diligent to the end. Royals said the example of the virtuous knight, exemplified in Chesterton’s “The Ballad of the White Horse,” was a particular source of motivation during long cruises away from home.

The event was a record setting success for a Dad/Grad dinner with over fifty in attendance – including +25 alums. This event will be hard to beat, but our alumni will certainly try at the next Dad/Grad dinner on January 9th!

Flag Pole

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Leaves to Look For

5th Grade Heights Teacher, Joe Breslin, shares some wisdom from the valley about leaves to look for this fall.  Happy raking!

Everyone has had the experience of bumping into a new, unfamiliar word several times, and perhaps skimming over it, until one finally takes the time to look the word up in a dictionary. After learning the meaning, the same word begins to pop up everywhere you go, as if it were following you around.


Similarly, most of us have at one time or another encountered some creature that, at first, we easily skimmed over and failed to really see. Then we finally noticed this being as an individual, and so wanted to be able to name and to recognize it in the future. One naturally feels that unless a newly discovered being is named, it is in danger of fading into the background. To name a being is not so much to learn an additional “fact” about it, but rather to begin to give it a face in order to rescue it from anonymity.

Now leaves, to take one example from nature, are very much like the words that are seen and skimmed over. The forests we drive by on the way to work can seem like an generic tangle of green filler, the trees closely resembling each other in appearance. In the fall, however, the great diversity amongst tree and leaf forms becomes obvious. To illustrate this, consider the leaves of three trees frequently found at the Heights, the white oak, the scarlet oak and the tulip poplar.

Oaks often keep their leaves longer than other deciduous trees, but the white oak holds on for a particularly long time. One can hardly blame it for doing so: the stately tree is white oak leafthe preeminent member of the larger white oak group, which contains many other species, such as the post oak and burr oak. The leaf typically has seven lobes, blotching out semi-regularly from the mid-rib in what is called a pinnate or feather-lobed pattern. Before they turn, the leaves are a very understated gray-green color, which sometimes hints at a light blue. However, in the fall the leaves turn a rust-maroon color, which is also quite beautiful and shows up nicely against the plate armor pattern of the gray-white bark. The regal white oak, seemingly aware of the beauty of its overall aspect, does not feel the need to draw attention to itself with “flashy” leaves.

scarlet oak leaf

The white oak’s motto might be “Stateliness in all seasons!”  Not so the scarlet oak. Named for her fall colors, one can imagine this tree saying, “At least I will die beautiful.” Seven deep lobes flame out from her midrib, slim, sharp and curved. Her color appears to have been achieved by mixing just-spilt arterial blood with fire.  Bristle tipped lobes mark her distinctly as a member of the black oak group. While there is some variation in color and shape, the best examples of  scarlet oak leaves in the fall are absolutely stunning. On a nature walk several days ago, a student picked up an exemplary leaf, and the boys were brought to temporary silence—no mean feat around here! Finding such a leaf is like finding a diamond or a ruby; one cannot believe nature makes such rare, beautiful things. Yet when we first begin to study trees, all oak leaves appear quite similar.

tulip poplar leaf

Turning to the tulip poplar, one notices again the paradox of apparent similarity masking real dissimilarity. As with an oak’s, the tulip tree’s broad leaves stem out at alternate intervals on the twig. Unlike practically any oak, the tulip poplar has fan-lobed, not feather-lobed, leaves. This means that the overall appearance or structure of the leaf is more reminiscent of the palm of one’s hand than of a feather. Maple, sycamore, sassafras and sweetgum all have this “palmate” structure. The tulip poplar’s leaf is a one-of-a-kind shape—a cat’s face—, which turns yellow in the fall. The tulip tree, which is not a true poplar, but the largest member of the magnolia family, grows very tall and uncannily straight. If there are many surrounding trees, the tulip poplar will let out its branches very high, above those of the surrounding trees. However, a tulip tree growing in a large open space doesn’t take on this telephone poll appearance, but instead becomes a spreading tree like an oak or a maple. The difference in appearance between the poplar’s two growing “modes” is very surprising. As vastly different as oaks, maples and tulip poplars are, it would be easy for a beginner to confuse their spreading forms from a distance.

Glory be to God for creating such an endless variety of forms! Yet we must also thank Him for creating a world that cannot be pigeonholed or reduced, extrapolated or deduced from some set of human ideas or known categories.  It is good to live in such a surprising place where, in order to know a thing, it is necessary to look it up, to “Come and see.”


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How to Help Your Son if He Is Struggling Academically by Michael Moynihan

One of Librarian Jim Nelson's famous presentations.

As the quarter wraps up, we thought we’d re-run–or simply highlight for the first time here–a piece by our Upper School Head, Michael Moynihan.  It begins,

A student may underperform academically for a number of different reasons. Each of these situations has its own challenges and requires a different response on the part of both the school and parents. The following are general observations of some reasons why a student does poorly.

Each student is a person; each person is unique.  Thus, each student is unique and “one size fits all” does not work in education–certainly not at The Heights, anyway.  Consequently, Mr. Moynihan goes on to describe a variety of potential factors (and, here’s the good part–corresponding potential SOLUTIONS!) that may be contributing to the academic challenges:


1. Family difficulty, learning disability, other medical issue or situation beyond one’s control.

2. Academic schedule is too difficult.

3. Hard worker but disorganized.

4. The student who does not work hard and shows no real initiative to take responsibility for doing his work well.

Mr. Moynihan spends the most time addressing the fourth and final factor as it can be, simultaneously, the most frustrating for parents, and the most curable for the student.  Our Upper School Head presents six steps parents can take to turn things around.

Note that this article is well worth a read, even if your son is not necessarily “struggling” academically.  Perhaps his “A’s” could be “A+’s”; perhaps getting the grade, ought to be replaced by a deeper appreciation for the material presented.  Is your son developing a sense of interiority; a love of learning?  Or, is he simply making the grade?


One quarter down; three to go!  Let the grand conspiracy for the good continue!

Mr. Moynihan’s article is available here.

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Headmaster’s Open House Speech

Our thanks to the many visitors who were able to join us for the Fall Open House.  For those of you who either missed the Open House or would simply like to hear the Headmaster’s Presentation again, we have posted a recording of Mr. de Vicente’s speech here:

Recording of Mr. de Vicente’s Presentation.


There are many ways to continue your introduction to The Heights!  Please consider any or all of the following possibilities and resources:

  • A student visit:  To schedule your son’s student visit, please contact our admissions office.
  • Orientation to Heights Grants and Scholarships:  On Tuesday, December 10th at 7:45pm in the Living Room, our Headmaster and CFO will give a presentation on our Grants and Scholarships Program.
  • Inquire Online:  If you’d like us to reach out to you, please submit an online inquiry and we’ll be in touch.  Click here to inquire.
  • Winter Open House:  Our Winter Open House, a smaller version of the Fall event, will take place on January 7th, 2014.  Click here for additional information.

Additional resources for your consideration:  

Passing down that team spirit from generation to generation.

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