King School is situated on 34 beautiful acres in North Stamford, just one mile from the Merritt Parkway and 4 miles from I-95. Scroll below to explore some of our campus highlights. For a detailed campus map as well as directions, check out the Campus Map & Directions page.
We invite you to visit our campus in person through one of our admission events, which are offered weekly, or with an individual tour.
Our Lower School is home to PreK-Grade 5 students. Inside you’ll find colorful classrooms, the Lower School Gym, visual and performing arts’ rooms and computer and science labs, while outside you’ll find a sustainable garden, playground as well as the Lower School Library.
Grade 6-8 students hold meetings and study in the Middle School Commons and Atrium which features two-story skylights. The Middle School building also houses labs, SMART boards, and discussion-style classrooms. Advanced Middle School students can take classes in the adjacent Upper School.
King’s Upper School houses over 350 students from Grades 9-12. Some facility highlights include the Academic Center (pictured), Science and Computer Labs, Art and Clay Studios, and our Multi-Media classroom.
Built in 2010, the PAC (Performing Arts Center) holds our 400-seat auditorium as well as a Dance Studio, Music Rooms and the offices of our Performing Arts Faculty. Our whole community celebrates the many stage, music, and art shows.
Built in 1872, one of the most iconic buildings on campus is the Simon House, which was originally the home of the singer Carly Simon. Here you’ll find King’s Admission, Business, Marketing and Development offices.
Computer Labs across campus boast much more than just Computers. Here students get hands-on learning with iPads, smart screens, and robots while learning to code, design digital images, as well as shoot and edit film.
Whether it be performing an experiment in a classroom, participating in research, or just having fun while exploring, King students utilize modern STEM facilities including a suite of computer-interfaced Vernier probes and sensors, 3D printers, and a MIG welder.