At Poplar Springs School, our aim is to provide students with a high-quality education in a warm and nurturing environment rooted in Christian values. We are dedicated to preparing our students for future academic success while fostering a sense of belonging and instilling in them a Christian worldview.

With a well-rounded curriculum we promote academic excellence and character development. We believe that by nurturing the whole child—intellectually, emotionally, and spiritually—we can empower each student to reach their full potential.

Poplar Springs School prioritizes building a strong foundation in core subjects such as reading, writing, mathematics, science, and social studies. Our curriculum is designed to challenge and engage students, fostering critical thinking, problem-solving, and creativity.

In addition to the core subjects, we integrate Christian principles throughout the curriculum, helping students understand the importance of kindness, respect, and compassion towards others. We encourage students to embrace their faith and to develop a strong moral compass that guides their decisions and actions.

We understand the importance of a supportive community, and we actively involve parents, guardians, and families in the educational journey of our students. We believe that collaboration between school and home creates a strong partnership that enhances the learning experience and promotes the overall well-being of our students.

At Poplar Springs School, we strive to create a safe and inclusive environment where students can thrive academically, spiritually, and socially. We are committed to equipping our students with the knowledge, skills, and values they need to succeed not only in their academic pursuits but also as compassionate, responsible members of society.

The following subjects are

taught at grade levels 1-8:


Language Arts (reading, writing, spelling, grammar)

Social Studies


Science (includes Health and Safety)

Physical Education

Chimes and Art


True education does not ignore the value of scientific knowledge or literary acquirements; but above information it values power; above power, goodness; above intellectual acquirements, character. The world does not so much need men of great intellect as of noble character. It needs men in whom ability is controlled by steadfast principle.

Ellen G. White, CSA 65.1


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