Why Work At Rectory?
Rectory School was founded in 1920 when the Reverend and Mrs. Frank H. Bigelow sought to create an individualized learning program for their son, John. The benchmark program, IIP, has developed into a distinct advantage of a Rectory education. Rectory has the capacity to meet the educational needs and aspirations of a wide range of students--from strong traditional learners to those who have inquisitive minds but need more academic support.
Rectory School’s 138-acre rural campus provides a scenic and secure home to approximately 270 students covering the ages from Pre-K to 9th grade. Rectory is a coeducational institution at all levels. The 5th–9th grade junior school has approximately 210 students 145 of which are boarding students. These students come to Rectory from all around the United States and from nine different countries. The average class size is 10, and the student teacher ratio is 4:1.
Rectory School is enriched by the diversity of its members. The School recognizes and respects individual differences in background and, except in cases of a bona fide occupational need, or as otherwise permitted or required by law, does not discriminate in any of its employment policies or practices on the basis of race, color, religious creed, age, sex, marital status, national origin, ancestry, disability, sexual orientation, genetic information, gender identity or expression other protected classes recognized by applicable federal and state laws.
Any offer of employment with Rectory School is contingent upon the successful completion of a background check and drug test in accordance with company policy.
Rectory School complies with all applicable civil rights laws and does not discriminate on the basis of any protected characteristics in any of its educational programs or activities, including employment. Protected characteristics (or protected classes) include race, color, religion, age, sex, sexual orientation, marital status, national origin, alienage, disability, pregnancy, veteran status, gender identity or expression, or any other basis prohibited by state or federal law. The School is specifically required by Title IX and other applicable federal and state laws not to discriminate in such a manner.