Excellence in academics stems from passionate teachers who are trained to teach in the ways that work best for boys. This, combined with a challenging curriculum and structured learning environment, creates an ideal learning culture.Continue Reading
Army JROTC has a well-defined organizational structure, geared to foster leadership and character. Each person in the unit has an individual job that is part of a larger task, which is part of a much larger mission.Continue Reading
Participation in physical activity is an integral part of a healthy day, so all of our Cadets get out and moving each afternoon. Between our C.I.F. teams, club sports, and physical training options, there’s something for everyone.Continue Reading
Army and Navy Academy offers boys a life-changing and transformative experience.
By igniting a passion for learning and personal development, adolescent boys forge their unique identities, set personal goals, and become motivated to excel as they move from boyhood to manhood.
The Academy is the only school on the West Coast offering boarding school on the beach, stellar leadership training, character development centered on key virtues and values, and boy-friendly single-gender learning pedagogies.
As a college preparatory military boarding school built exclusively for boys, everything we do is designed to help Cadets excel in all facets of life.Learn More
Fly on over as we introduce the new Warrior Aviation program at the Distinguished Warrior Awards Dinner & Auction.
Former United States Surfing Champion and surf coach Sean Mattison has joined Army and Navy Academy as its surf coach.
Our Army and Navy Academy Cadets won seven trophies at a regional drill competition in Anaheim earlier this month.
It seems courage, follow-through, resilience, and excellence – collectively referred to as “grit” — are in short supply among today’s youth.
While academic content and teaching strategies are important in planning children’s education, there are at least two more ingredients needed in a quality education.
Beyond school classrooms, there are character education resources that parents, grandparents and other adult role models can use to instill basic moral and ethical values in teenagers.