Pleasant Valley High School (Pennsylvania)

Pleasant Valley High School (Pennsylvania)

Pleasant Valley High School is a midsized, rural, public high school in Brodheadsville, Pennsylvania. The school's name was given by its founder, John C. Mills, who took it from a common name for the area of the locals.

Read more about Pleasant Valley High School (Pennsylvania):  Graduation Rate, Academic Achievement, College Remediation Rate, SAT Scores, Graduation Requirements, Dual Enrollment, Dress Code, Extracurriculars

Other articles related to "school, pennsylvania, schools":

Pleasant Valley High School (Pennsylvania) - Extracurriculars
... Eligibility for participation is determined by schoolboard policy ... By Pennsylvanialaw, all K-12 students in the district, including those who attend a private nonpublic school cyber charter school charter schooland those homeschooled, are ... same eligibility rules as the students enrolled in the district's schools ...

Famous quotes containing the words school, pleasant, valley and/or high:

    We are all adult learners. Most of us have learned a good deal more out of school than in it. We have learned from our families, our work, our friends. We have learned from problems resolved and tasks achieved but also from mistakes confronted and illusions unmasked. . . . Some of what we have learned is trivial: some has changed our lives forever.
    Laurent A. Daloz (20th century)

    A pleasant comedy, which paints the manners of the age, and exposes a faithful picture of nature, is a durable work, and is transmitted to the latest posterity. But a system, whether physical or metaphysical, commonly owes its success to its novelty; and is no sooner canvassed with impartiality than its weakness is discovered.
    David Hume (1711–1776)

    Yea, though I walk through the valley of the shadow of death, I will fear no evil: for thou art with me; thy rod and thy staff they comfort me.
    Bible: Hebrew Psalms, 23:4.

    The chief want, in every State that I have been into, was a high and earnest purpose in its inhabitants. This alone draws out “the great resources” of Nature, and at last taxes her beyond her resources; for man naturally dies out of her.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)