Boys learn differently. In an all-boys’ school environment, we can tailor instruction to complement those differences and help boys to succeed. As a Blue Ridge student, boys will benefit from small classroom size, the pace of instruction, a competitive academic curriculum, and many extracurricular activities. The dedicated Blue Ridge faculty and their families live on campus and serve as advisors, dorm parents, coaches and mentors – ensuring that the boys feel genuinely connected to their Blue Ridge team. This tailored experience ensures that Blue Ridge boys work hard, take risks and develop strong values and character to succeed in college and adulthood.
At Blue Ridge, boys do and achieve more, without the pressures involved in a coed environment. The athlete, the artist, the poet, the public speaker, the musician and the actor are all roles filled by boys at Blue Ridge. By branching out into new areas, taking risks on new activities, and developing new skill sets, our boys move into college and life with confidence and poise.
Research indicates that boys as a group are falling behind girls in academics, emotional well being, and social connection. Teenage boys need a place where they can stop, take a deep breath, look at themselves and their direction in life, admit where things are going wrong, and find the necessary support and guidance to move toward success. Boys need our undivided attention; they need our time; they need our advice
and patient guidance; and they need our unconditional love and appreciation for the gifts each of them brings to this world. Boys’ schools, such as Blue Ridge School, exist specifically for this purpose. It is what we do, and we will continue to do it every day. Join us
“Max is doing ‘fantastically’ at the University of Colorado, Boulder.
"He finished his freshman year with a 3.4 - truly illustrative of the self-discipline and the intellectual confidence he gained at BRS.
"The foundations in mountain biking and outdoorsmanship’ that Cory Woods instilled in him have continued to be a source of happiness and grounding as he treks through those flatirons whenever he possibly can!”
Alexandra Koneff (Max 2014, attending the University of Colorado, Boulder)