Contents 1 History 2 Small school learning communities 2.1 MAGNET 3 Reconstruction 4 Statistics 5 Notable alumni 6 References 7 External links


History[edit] Fremont opened in 1924.[2] It reduced its number of students when South Region High School 2 opens in 2011.[3]


Small school learning communities[edit] John C. Fremont High School was one of the first schools in the United States to have been divided into a "small school" or "academy". The purpose of the small school is to allow personalization of instruction, due to the concern that students may become academically lost in a large, or augmented, campus. Each of the thirteen Small Learning Communities (SLCs), averaging 400 students each, is given a section of the school campus, and most of the classes take place in that section. For example, one of the small schools might be assigned classes on the first and second floors of the main building. The students of this small school would have the majority of classes in those two floors. As of July 6, 2010, when the school undergoes reconstitution, the thirteen SLCs will be dissolved and in their place will be six Academies of 500 students each on the three Tracks, consisting of grades 10, 11, and 12. The 9th graders on each Track will have their own Center, with 600 students each. In September 2013, only four SLCs remained, and the school switched over to a block schedule system instead of the track system. With the reduction of students due to the construction of the South Region schools, the school felt it would be able accommodate the students more efficiently with a block schedule. There now exists only three SLCs which include, MESA, ESJ, and SGMA. All communities have students of all grade levels. Interestingly enough, there was once a 9th Grade Academy, a fourth SLC, but soon after the freshman class of 2016 did the school end that SLC. MAGNET[edit] MAGNET is considered to be the fourth current SLC, but the MAGNET community is a separate school in totality. John C. Fremont High School (school code: 8650) is the host campus for the John C. Fremont Magnet Math Science and Technology High School. (school code: 8651)


Reconstruction[edit] A major contributor to this article appears to have a close connection with its subject. It may require cleanup to comply with Wikipedia's content policies, particularly neutral point of view. Please discuss further on the talk page. (May 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) The Los Angeles Unified School District will shut down the school, dismiss all of its staff, and reopen from scratch. The strategy, dubbed "reconstruction", will attempt to address the school's severe drop-out rate, which hovers at around 50%. The strategy is supported by the superintendent, Ramon C. Cortines, and the U.S. Secretary of Education, Arne Duncan. The move is opposed by the United Teachers Los Angeles and many Fremont teachers.[4]


Statistics[edit] This section does not cite any sources. Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (November 2010) (Learn how and when to remove this template message) Number of Teachers : 211 (State Average: 58) Academic Performance Index: 459 (State Average: 670) Ranked 1 out of 10 Students Per Computer: 4 (State Average: 4) Students Per Teacher: 24 (State Averrage: 24) In the reading section of the California Achievement Test (CAT/6), 3% of the students scored at the 75th percentile or higher. 13% of the students scored at the 50th percentile or higher. In the language section of the CAT/6, 4% of the students scored at the 75th decile or higher. 15% of the students scored at the 50th percentile or higher. Fremont High School In the math section of the CAT/6, 3% of the students scored at the 75th percentile or higher. 11% of the students scored at the 50th percentile or higher. In the science section of the CAT/6, 2% of the students scored at the 75th percentile or higher. 11% of the students scored at the 50th percentile or higher. On the verbal section of the SAT 1, the school average is 360 (State Average: 496). On the math section of the SAT 1, the school average is 379 (State Average: 519). 52% of the seniors take the SAT (State Average: 39%). 18% of the students take Advanced Placement classes (State Average: 22%). 5% of the student graduates attend a University of California. 15% of the student graduates attend a California State University . 28% of the student graduate attend community college. 25% of the students graduate (State Average: 90%). Roughly a 75% drop out rate.


Notable alumni[edit] Ricky Bell, National Football League player, College Football Hall of Famer Joe Caldwell, National Basketball Association player, Olympic gold medalist Eric Davis Don Cherry, jazz musician[5] Merl Combs, Major League Baseball player[6] Clint Conatser, MLB[6] Dick Conger, MLB player[6] Willie Crawford, MLB player[6] Brock Davis, MLB player[6] Eric Davis, MLB player[6] Bobby Doerr, MLB player, Hall of Famer[6] Dr. Dre, music producer and recording artist David Fizdale, NBA head coach, Memphis Grizzlies Dan Ford, MLB player[6] David Fulcher, NFL player Al Grunwald, MLB player[6] Kenneth Hahn, Los Angeles county supervisor and City Council member Doug Hansen, MLB player[6] Dorothy Harrell, baseball player Candy Harris, MLB player[6] George Hendrick, MLB player[6] Bernard Henry, NFL player Nippy Jones, MLB player[6] Chet Lemon, MLB player[6] James Lofton, MLB player[6] Gene Mauch, MLB player and manager[6] Leon McFadden, MLB player[6] Congressman Henry Waxman Catfish Metkovich, MLB player[6] Ron Miller, USC and L.A. Rams end, president and CEO of Walt Disney Productions in the early 1980s George Phillips, football player Shorty Rossi, star of reality TV show Pit Boss on Animal Planet 2010-2014 Curtis Rowe, UCLA and NBA player Bud Stewart, MLB player[6] Richard Stebbins, 1964 Olympics gold medalist, track & field George Strock, Life photojournalist[7] Dwight Taylor, MLB player[6] Bobby Tolan, MLB player[6] Raymond Washington, a founder of Crips Bob Watson, MLB player and executive[6] Representative Henry Waxman of California's 30th congressional district[citation needed] Roy Williams, artist and entertainer for The Walt Disney Studios[citation needed] Felicia O'Dell, Youtuber


References[edit] ^ "John C. Fremont Senior High". National Center for Education Statistics. Retrieved November 26, 2017.  ^ "School Profile". Search.lausd.k12.ca.us. September 16, 2009. Retrieved February 13, 2011.  ^ "Project Details". Laschools.org. February 26, 2010. Retrieved February 13, 2011.  ^ "Cortines unveils plan to dismantle and rebuild Fremont High". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved April 26, 2010.  ^ Silsbee, Kirk (March 2003). "Don Cherry interview (April 25, 1984)". Cadence Magazine. Redwood, NY: Cadnor Ltd. 29 (4): 5–11. ISSN 0162-6973.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v "Fremont (Los Angeles,CA) Baseball". The Baseball Cube. Retrieved February 13, 2011.  ^ Dunlap, David W. (28 March 2013). "Photo That Was Hard to Get Published, but Even Harder to Get". Time. Retrieved 22 October 2013. 


External links[edit] Fremont High School Home Page School Wise Press Small School Learning community information, Los Angeles Times Racial tension information Press conference article v t e Los Angeles Unified School District K-12 schools Marlton School (special school) Robert F. Kennedy Community Schools (complex) 6-12 schools Rancho Dominguez Prep (zoned) Los Angeles CES (magnet) Sherman Oaks CES (magnet) 7-12 zoned schools Eagle Rock HS 7-12 alt. schools J. P. Widney High School Zoned high schools Arleta Banning Bell Belmont Bernstein Birmingham Canoga Park Carson Chatsworth Chávez LA Cleveland Contreras LC Crenshaw Dorsey East Valley ELARA El Camino Real Fairfax Francis Polytechnic Franklin Fremont Gardena Garfield Granada Hills Grant Hamilton Hollywood Huntington Park Jefferson Jordan Kennedy Lincoln Locke Los Angeles Manual Arts Marshall Maywood Academy Monroe Narbonne North Hollywood Northridge Academy Palisades Charter Panorama Reseda Roosevelt Roybal LC San Pedro San Fernando Santee EC South East South Gate Sun Valley Sylmar Taft Torres University Venice Verdugo Hills Washington Preparatory West Adams Preparatory Wilson Alt. high schools Animo (South L.A) Animo (Venice) Bravo Medical Magnet CA Academy Camino Nuevo Central City College Ready Cortines School of Visual and Performing Arts Crenshaw Arts Tech De La Hoya Animo Downtown Magnets Discovery Charter High Tech Los Angeles King/Drew Leap Middle College Orthopaedic Hospital Medical Magnet Daniel Pearl Magnet Renaissance Academy View Park Westchester Enriched Sciences Magnets Zoned middle schools Emerson Charter Walter Reed Virgil others Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=John_C._Fremont_High_School&oldid=825020945" Categories: Los Angeles Unified School District schoolsPublic high schools in CaliforniaEducational institutions established in 1924High schools in Los AngelesSouth Los AngelesHidden categories: Coordinates on WikidataWikipedia articles with possible conflicts of interest from May 2010Articles needing additional references from November 2010All articles needing additional referencesAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from February 2011


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