Trinity-Pawling is located on 230 acres overlooking the Hudson River Valley, just 60 miles from New York City with 300 boys in grades 8-12 and offers a postgraduate program.
The goal of a Trinity-Pawling education is to unlock the potential for greatness that exists in each boy. The School pursues this goal through a vigorous, experiential learning environment that emphasizes innovation, creativity, collaboration, and critical thinking. The Trinity-Pawling learning experience combines a timeless commitment to character with a dedication to prepare young men for an ever-changing world. The School offers over 100 academic courses and 20 AP courses, competition in 13 sports, and a diverse menu of activities, clubs, and trips allowing students to explore many interests.
The Campus includes turf and grass athletic fields, an all-weather track, tennis courts, squash courts, hockey rink, and a 20,000 square foot field house equipped with PlaySight technology, a contemporary art center with 400-seat theater, and a state-of-the-art science and technology wing of the academic building.
Wintersession: At Trinity-Pawling, the 2-week student-centered Wintersession – held between the Fall and Winter Terms – gives students the opportunity to participate in dynamic, hands-on, and interdisciplinary projects, including Winter Projects and the Global Collaborative Challenge (GCC). Guided by faculty advisors, the projects offered during each Wintersession are focused on what it means to be a Trinity-Pawling student: working collaboratively, thinking critically, solving problems, and becoming creative, lifelong learners.
Farming Program: Trinity-Pawling has a long history of outdoor education, including its ever-growing Farming Program. Offered during the Fall and Spring Terms, the program focuses on the concepts of sustainability and stewardship of the land through campus-based food production, composting, and renewable energy. As members of the Farming Team, students are exposed to the outdoors while they maintain the campus gardens and greenhouses, develop their knowledge of and appreciation for food production, and discover the importance of local and global food economies.