Mountain View Academy (Mountain View)

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Mountain View Academy
Address
360 S. Shoreline Blvd

Mountain View
,
94041

Coordinates37°23′38″N 122°05′14″W / 37.3938722°N 122.0871812°W / 37.3938722; -122.0871812Coordinates: 37°23′38″N 122°05′14″W / 37.3938722°N 122.0871812°W / 37.3938722; -122.0871812
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Information
TypePrivate parochial, day school
MottoEducating the Whole Student for Eternity
DenominationSeventh-day Adventist Church
Established1905 as Pacific Press Training School
AuthorityCentral California Conference, NAD[1]
Grades9-12
GenderCoeducational
CampusUrban, 3 acres (0.012 km2)
Color(s)     Blue      Gold
AthleticsMustangs (varsity and junior varsity)
NicknameMVA
AccreditationWASC
AAA
YearbookEl Camino Real
Website

Mountain View Academy is a Seventh-day Adventist secondary school (grades 9-12) located in Mountain View, California. It is part of the Seventh-day Adventist education system, the world's second largest Christian school system.

Description[edit]

Mountain View Academy (MVA) is located on a plot of 3 acres (1.2 ha) near downtown Mountain View between Shoreline Blvd, Dana St, California Avenue, and Mountain View Avenue. The campus is comprised of a gymnasium, classrooms, and housing for faculty and staff.[2][3]

MVA is a co-educational Christian highschool for day students. The program is college preparatory. It is part of a network of more than 5,000 educational facilities, and it is owned and operated by the Central California Conference of the Seventh-day Adventist Church,[1] .

History[edit]

In 1904, the Pacific Press Publishing Association, a Seventh-day Adventist institution, relocated from Oakland, California to Mountain View. The Mountain View town leaders wished to raise the town's status in the state, and in light of the recent opening of Stanford University in the neighboring city of Palo Alto, Mountain View leaders sought to attract "an institution of fine qualities" to settle in what was then a town of 800 people.[4]. The city offered a grant of 5 acres (2.0 ha) of land, and a a pair of lots for a church or meeting house. The Press accepted the offer, and moved to Mountain View. Along with the plant came the workers and about 100 families, who built many of the original homes in the neighborhood around the Pacific Press.[5] For about 50 years, the Press was the largest employer in the town of Mountain View.[6]

In 1905, the PPPA established the Pacific Press Training School and in 1906 opened an elementary school section of the PPTS. In 1922, the school became a complete 12-grade school and changed the name of the 9th-12th grade section to Mountain View Academy while the elementary section was called Miramonte Church School.[7] The Seventh-day Adventists built the Mountain View Seventh-day Adventist Church on the corner of West Dana Street and Bailey Avenue (now Shoreline Boulevard). Both the academy and the church operated on the same property until 1967, when the church moved to a new location on Springer Road.[8]

Athletics[edit]

Mountain View Academy is a member of the Private School Athletic League, under the Central Coast Section of the California Interscholastic Federation.[9]

Accreditation[edit]

MVA offers a 4 year educational program that complies with the Educational Code of the State of California and is accredited by the Western Association of Schools and Colleges and the Adventist Accrediting Association[10]

See also[edit]


Other articles of the topics Christianity AND Schools : Macarthur Anglican School, Hong Kong Adventist Academy, The King's School, Oakwood Adventist Academy, Australian Christian College – Launceston, St Euphemia College, Mountain View Academy (Mountain View, CA)

Other articles of the topics Schools AND California : Mountain View Academy (Mountain View, California), Mountain View Academy (Mountain View, CA)

Other articles of the topics Christianity AND California : Mountain View Academy (Mountain View, California), Mountain View Academy (Mountain View, CA)

Other articles of the topic Christianity : Richard Butler (priest), Cadet Sisters, General Board of Higher Education and Ministry, Church of Cyprus, Abraham, Minor basilica, Woodrow Whidden

Other articles of the topic Schools : Greenside Primary School (Limpopo), Colegio Español (Bata), Josef Bartlett Finley, Jr., Seventh-day Adventist Matriculation Higher Secondary School, Vellore, Dhilwan International Public School, St. Andrew's Secondary School, Adikpo, Malwana International School

Other articles of the topic California : Moshe Begim, Adventist Health White Memorial, New Blinzing, California, Overlook Park (El Dorado Hills, California), Marilyn Maxwell, Medallia, Inc., Benito, California
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  • List of Seventh-day Adventist secondary schools
  • Seventh-day Adventist education

References[edit]

  1. 1.0 1.1 "Central California Conference of Seventh-day Adventists". official web site. Retrieved May 27, 2010.
  2. "Private school plans to build teacher housing". Mountain View Voice. January 12, 2016. Retrieved September 2, 2020.
  3. "Council green-lights 1,600 homes". Dec 10, 2015. Retrieved January 3, 2021.
  4. "Google buys former home of the Pacific Press". Mountain View Voice. May 26, 2011. Retrieved September 2, 2020.
  5. Origins (Sign in park). Mariposa Park, Mountain View: Mountain View Historical Association.
  6. "Printing press brought Adventists to Mountain View". Mountain View Voice. December 3, 2004. Retrieved September 2, 2020.
  7. "Chronology of Seventh-day Adventist Education: Century of Adventist Education" by Seventh-day Adventists General Conference Dept. of Education, published 1972
  8. "Printing press brought Adventists to Mountain View". Mountain View Voice. December 3, 2004. Retrieved September 2, 2020.
  9. "Private School Athletic League Member Schools". Private School Athletic League. Retrieved January 3, 2021.
  10. "Accreditation Status for Post Secondary Institutions" (PDF). Adventist Accrediting Association. Retrieved January 3, 2021.


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