|The Main Building houses our Admission, Development and Business offices. You'll also find The Nest, our school store. It is also the main entrance to our Early Childhood classrooms and our Nurses' Office. It is one of the original school buildings. Constructed in 1945 based on a design from the Museum of Modern Art in New York City with a sawtooth ceiling designed for optimal lighting.|
Our stunning campus, with a physical plant valued at $44 million sits on 28 acres in the heart of Winston-Salem. Known as the Reynolda Corridor, the tree-lined Reynolda Road is home to Wake Forest University, the Reynolda House Museum of American Art and Reynolda Gardens, the Southeastern Center for Contemporary Art (SECCA), Graylyn International Conference Center, and Summit School.
COVID caused us to reconfigure our campus to accommodate in person learning. As it turned out, some of the changes we made resulted in a better student experience, so we've decided to make those temporary changes more permanent. As a result, our map is s little out of date. We are working to update this map and the names of buildings to reflect these changes.
Original watercolor by Betsy McNeer, Summit School Librarian
Map Points 2
|Seated dining for children ages 3 to Second Grade. Hot meals served by FLIK Dining. The spaced was named in honor of former Associate Head Anne Coggan Johnston.|
|Constructed in 2009, our Arts & Technology building houses our black box theatre, a TV and radio production studio, a digital music studio, studio art classrooms, music practice rooms, a photography studio, and a design studio/maker space.|
|This building previously housed Triad Academy, but most of those classrooms (grades 2-5) are now located on the second floor of the Upper School Building. 1st grade is on the first floor of the library. The 6th grade Triad program and some other Triad Upper School classes are still located upstairs in this building. Spanish, Latin, and Chinese classes are also located here along with the Lower School Science Labs.|
|Seated dining for grades three and up. Salad bar, soup bar, panini bar and hot lunches A variety of beverages to choose from. Students eat with grade levels.|
|In ancient times an agora was a meeting place for the citizens for community activities. The Agora in the 4, 5, 6 grades building is designed as a flexible teaching and learning space. Students may be found working in small groups on projects, classwork, or enrichment activities.|
|Built in 1985, this wing of the 4, 5, 6 building is named for former French teacher Juliette Miranda. Students choose to learn Spanish, French, Latin, or Mandarin Chinese in grades 6-9. In Junior Kindergarten - Grade 5, all students take Spanish and a teacher comes to those homerooms.|
|Most of the classrooms used by grades 6 - 8 are on the first floor of this building. Most of Triad Academy's classes (grades 2-5) are located upstairs. As a nationally accredited Orton-Gillingham program, they are committed to helping students overcome the challenges of print-based reading and written language difficulties. Students in the Triad division blossom into self-assured creative thinkers, problem solvers, and vibrant lifelong learners. We are one of two schools in North Carolina, and one of only 16 in the U.S. to receive the Orton-Gillingham Academy accreditation.|