Episcopal 150+ course curriculum provides an outstanding liberal arts and sciences preparation. Students have the opportunity to choose from dozens of advanced courses to challenge themselves, distinguish their transcript, and prepare for success in navigating the college admissions process.
Episcopal offers 52 teams across 19 different sports. Episcopal’s athletic teams provide an opportunity for students from diverse backgrounds to learn the value of teamwork, cooperation, and mutual respect. Whether you're aiming to play in college or trying a new sport, you'll be a part of something big at EHS.
Episcopal High School brings the arts to life through visiting artists and by taking students to enjoy the numerous cultural resources of the nation’s capital. Art at EHS instills in students a lifelong commitment to the creative arts and the world of imagination. Students who wish to focus their talents and energies toward serious training in the arts over four years are able to prepare for an arts major or studies at the college level.
On Episcopal's 130-acre residential campus, students and faculty live in a setting that promotes the camaraderie of common experience and lifelong friendships. EHS is 100% boarding and 100% community.
Established in 2018, the McCain-Ravenel Center for Intellectual and Moral Courage coordinates and supports signature initiatives at Episcopal, including the Washington Program, Global Programs, Leadership and Ethics, Outdoor Leadership, and Service and Civic Engagement. The center staff also help faculty and staff connect students with the resources of Washington and design programs that advance the mission of the School: to prepare young adults with intellectual and moral courage.
Since its founding, Episcopal High School has maintained a commitment to developing the spiritual life of each student. As an Episcopal school we are a community that works to draw the circle wide to mirror the diversity of our community, including all faith traditions, cultures, races, gender and sexual identities, and community members who choose not to participate in organized religion.