How to Apply
Thank you for your interest in The Kildonan School. We look forward to getting to know your student and family during the application process. The first thing you will need to do is send us your child's recent educational and psychological testing (within the last three years). The Weschler Intelligence Test with subtest scores is required for all applicants.
Once we receive the testing, our Admissions Committee will review it to see if our program can meet the needs of your child. The Admissions office will contact you with a decision, and guide you to the next step in the application process.
Continuing with the application process includes sending us the following additional materials:
- Completed Kildonan School Application (PDF)
- Recent photograph of the applicant
- $50 application fee (non-refundable)
- Schedule a campus visit and interview
We look forward to welcoming your family to our campus!
It is in the student's best interest to plan entrance to Kildonan for September, although some students are admitted in January and a few other times throughout the year when space is available.
We welcomed Grandparents, Special Friends, Kildonan parents, Alumni, and our Board of Trustees to campus for a two-day celebration of Founder's Day on Friday, May 12 and Saturday, May 13. Kildonan students showcased their leadership skills, project-based learning, musical ability, artistic creativity and athleticism through a wide spectrum of presentations.
"For every deficit or weakness you have, you also have a superpower." — Keynote Speaker David Kessler
Five Kildonan students traveled to San Francisco, CA to attend the 2017 EdRev (Education Revolution) Conference from April 19 to April 23. Each year, our Eye to Eye students are invited to this conference, which is organized by Parent Education Network (PEN) and held at AT&T Park.
On Tuesday, April 4th, The Kildonan School sent a hearty contingent of 20 students, half a dozen parents, and several Kildonan educators to the Second Dyslexia Awareness Day at the New York State Capitol in Albany, NY. Our students made us proud by providing testimonials that advocated for the identification of dyslexia and proposed changes to better educate dyslexic students like themselves.