What school district is Desert Hot Springs CA?
Palm Springs Unified
Desert Hot Springs High
|Palm Springs Unified
|Desert Hot Springs High
|33 67173 3330818
|65850 Pierson Blvd. Desert Hot Springs, CA 92240-3000 Google Map Link opens new browser tab
How many schools are in Palm Springs Unified School District?
Palm Springs Unified School District contains 28 schools and 22,439 students.
What school district is Palm Desert?
Desert Sands Unified School District
The Desert Sands Unified School District (DSUSD) is a public school district with main offices located in La Quinta, California. The district was founded in 1964, after the California Department of Education consolidated all Indio public schools….
|Desert Sands Unified School District
When was Palm Springs High School built?
Palm Springs High School/Founded
Palm Springs High School is a public high school for grades 9 through 12 located in Palm Springs, California as part of the Palm Springs Unified School District. It was built in 1938 in an effort led by city pioneer Nellie Coffman.
Who is the superintendent of Palm Springs Unified School District?
Dr. Mike Swize
Palm Springs Unified
|Dr. Mike Swize Superintendent [email protected]
|Chief Business Official
|Brian Murray, Ed.D. Assistant Superintendent (760) 883-2710 [email protected]
|Unified School District
What cities are in the Desert Sands Unified School District?
Desert Sands’s About DSUSD Desert Sands Unified School District primarily serves five communities in the central Coachella Valley of California: Bermuda Dunes, Indian Wells, Indio, La Quinta, and Palm Desert.
How good are schools in Palm Springs?
Palm Springs High 2021 Rankings Palm Springs High is ranked #2,367 in the National Rankings. Schools are ranked on their performance on state-required tests, graduation and how well they prepare students for college. Read more about how we rank the Best High Schools.
What tribe is in Palm Springs?
Agua Caliente Band of Cahuilla Indians
Since time immemorial, the Agua Caliente Band of Cahuilla Indians has called the Palm Springs area home. Long ago, they built complex communities in the Palm, Murray, Andreas, Tahquitz and Chino canyons. With an abundant water supply, the plants, animals and Agua Caliente Indians thrived.