Why St. Luke’s

St. Luke’s Episcopal School exists to prepare students for everyday life. Our students encounter continuous academic, social, spiritual, and physical opportunities that prepare them to live lives of meaning and fulfillment. Academically, they develop strong reasoning skills they will be able to use in an ever-changing world. In addition, St. Luke’s students learn to think creatively and to work collaboratively.

Spiritual formation is central to the development of our students. Through chapel, religious instruction, and chances to serve, students at St. Luke’s learn the value of investing in other people.


St. Luke’s students impact their school community on a regular basis through leadership. The ability to make decisions for a class, a division, or even the entire school provides confidence, a stronger buy-in to learning, and understanding of how intricate the process of decision making can be.

The school’s buddies program gives older students chances to demonstrate the values of caring, generosity, and mentoring. Younger students get to lead their peers through jobs in the classroom and by serving in chapel.


St. Luke’s Episcopal School embraces the ecumenical beliefs of the Episcopal Church through its intentional efforts to welcome people of any race, religious affiliation, or socioeconomic status. We believe the diversity we enjoy makes our school community stronger. Our community members benefit from understanding others’ views as they discover the beauty in the diversity around them.

In addition to building their school community internally, St. Luke’s students participate in several external community outreach events every year. They have helped with flood relief, toy drives, presents for the military, and food collections. St. Luke’s has also developed a very special relationship with St. Lillian’s Academy.

“We have been so pleased with our years at St. Luke’s! Our two sons developed a solid academic foundation and a confidence to take on their next challenge. They have learned how to manage rigorous academics in an environment with teachers who were personally invested in their individual success, and we have watched them grow and emerge as capable, caring and confident young men.”
— George and Melanie Clark