Star rankings released for CCSD schools

Star rankings released for CCSD schools

The Clark County School District (CCSD) Board of Trustees and Superintendent Dr. Jesus F. Jara celebrated the attainment of 4-star and 5-star ratings for 98 CCSD schools on the 2019 Nevada School Performance Framework (NSPF) released by the Nevada Department of Education.

CCSD Board of Trustees President Lola Brooks congratulated the 44 five-star schools, 54 four-star schools, and 86 schools that increased at least one star from the 2018 results.

“Our schools continue to show improvement throughout CCSD. Today, we want to celebrate the many educators who are focusing on student success to deliver high-quality instruction,” said Trustee Brooks. “I’m extremely proud of our students, teachers, support professionals and administrators for their hard work.”

Additionally, all of CCSD’s career and technical academies, as well as CCSD’s College of Southern Nevada High Schools, achieved a five-star rating.

Student success is CCSD’s core business and our star ratings continue to highlight our individual school successes, while also showcasing opportunities for growth,” said Superintendent Jara. “I want to congratulate our classroom teachers, licensed educators, principals, support professionals and administrators for their commitment to our children.”


  • In 2019, a total of 98 CCSD schools were rated at the four or five-star levels.
  • In 2019, a total of 86 CCSD schools increased their star rating:
    • 56 elementary schools increased their star rating
    • 22 middle schools increased their star rating
    • 8 high schools increased their star rating

Schools with exemplary results include:

  • From two to five-stars – Vincent L. Triggs Elementary School.
  • From three to five-stars – Lawrence and Heidi Canarelli Middle School, Jack and Terry Mannion Middle School, Elton M. Garrett Junior High School, Walter Johnson Junior High School Academy of International Studies, Lois and Jerry Tarkanian Middle School, Grant Bowler Elementary School, and Elise L. Wolff Elementary School.
  • From two to four-stars – Charlotte Hill Elementary School, Roger M. Bryan Elementary School, Joseph M. Neal Elementary School, Harriet Treem Elementary School, and Odyssey Charter School.

The District will continue working to maintain achievements and address needed improvements.

“CCSD remains committed to having all schools be at three stars or higher by 2024,” said Superintendent Jara. “The District’s five-year strategic plan, Focus: 2024, works to ensure equity and access to a rich and rigorous education for all students. We are celebrating our achievements, and will continue to support our classroom teachers and principals to reach our goals and continue to put kids first.” 


The NSPF is an accountability system in which public schools in Nevada are issued an annual index score and star rating based on the school’s performance on various measures over the prior school year. Schools are assigned an overall star rating of one to five stars, relative to total points earned, with total index points possible between 1 and 100.

Information on how schools receive points within each measure of the NSPF is located in the School Rating Report on