Top National Association for the Education of Young Children Private High Schools in California

All Schools
All Schools
High Schools
High Schools
Elementary Schools
Elementary Schools
  • For the 2019-20 school year, there are 7 top private schools in California belonging to the National Association for the Education of Young Children, serving 3,209 students.
  • The National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC) is dedicated to improving the well-being of all young children, with particular focus on the quality of educational and developmental services for all children from birth through age 8. NAEYC is committed to becoming an increasingly high performing and inclusive organization. Founded in 1926, NAEYC is the world's largest organization working on behalf of young children.
  • You can also find more schools membership associations in California.

Top National Association for the Education of Young Children Private High Schools (2019-20)

  • School Location Grades Students
  • 3100 W Avenue K
    Lancaster, CA 93536

    Grades: NS-12 | 453 students
  • 452 5th Avenue, Redwood City
    Redwood City, CA 94063

    Grades: PK-12 | 26 students
  • MUSE School CA
    MUSE School CA Photo - Prime Campus
    Alternative School
    1666 Las Virgenes Canyon Road Calabasas, CA 91302
    Calabasas, CA 91302

    Grades: PK-12 | 236 students
  • 31641 La Novia
    San Juan Capistrano, CA 92675

    Grades: PK-12 | 1241 students
  • San Fernando Valley Academy
    (Seventh Day Adventist)
    17601 Lassen St
    Northridge, CA 91325

    Grades: PK-12 | 134 students
  • 11052 Independence Ave.
    Chatsworth, CA 91311

    Grades: PK-12 | 1019 students
  • Starting Gate School
    (Church of Christ)
    579 Couch St
    Vallejo, CA 94590

    Grades: NS-12 | 100 students
Recent Articles
SSAT and ISEE scores are one part of the total picture which most private school admissions staff review. These standardized tests reveal what you have learned in key mastery areas.
Do you think your son has a learning disability? Not sure what to do? A special needs school might be the way to go.
You thought everything was set. The test scores were excellent. She had glowing teacher recommendations. The visit and the interview went well. But the school didn't accept your child. What do you do now?