Ingraham High School

High School

Continuous School Improvement Plan and School Profile

Ingraham School Profile

Attendance Area School Attendance Map

This attendance area impacted by an approved boundary change.

School Leadership and Board District

Community Partners at Ingraham Community resources and programs at Ingraham High School

Continuous School Improvement Plan (C-SIP)

Ingraham High School C-SIP

The Continuous School Improvement Plan (C-SIP) is an action plan for each school that identifies the areas a school plans to focus on in the current and coming school year, the performance goals they want students to achieve, and how the school plans to collaboratively meet these goals.

The plans are updated regularly to reflect the strategies being used at each school. This document also serves as the school-wide improvement plan for our Title I schools.

School and Building Reports

School Report

Ingraham High School School Report

School Reports show a brief snapshot of a school’s academic growth, student climate, accountability, family and staff engagement, and overall school performance. School reports are produced by the State Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction for each school and district in the state and updated periodically throughout the year as data becomes available.

On state assessments, students who are expected to participate but do not, such as absences or opting out, are counted as non-proficient. This may affect the school’s overall proficiency rating.

Questions about school reports? Contact the Research and Evaluation Department

School Climate Survey

Ingraham High School Climate Survey

School Climate Surveys are used for school-level improvements, climate surveys are given to all staff, students and families each year. The staff and student surveys are given to respective groups in person at schools; the family survey occurs in the spring.

Building History

Ingraham Building History and Information

Ingraham High School is on the Seattle Historic Preservation Landmarks List. Visit the city website to look up information about the landmark status.

Asbestos Hazard Emergency Response Act (AHERA)

Surveillance of known asbestos in the Ingraham building is performed every six months by a designated person to assess the condition of the Asbestos Containing Building Materials (ACBM). Six-month assessment results are maintained by the district.

As required under AHERA, Ingraham High School must maintain an Asbestos Management Plan (AMP) and keep it on file at the school. The AMP is available for review during school hours, Monday through Friday. For additional information, please contact:

Wendy Couture
Environmental Health and Safety Manager

Discipline Dashboard

As part of Seattle Excellence, Seattle Public Schools’ Strategic Plan, the district is committed to interrupting disproportionate practices in discipline. To support this work and to increase transparency and accountability, the district has created and published public facing discipline dashboards for each school which became available on November 1, 2021.

Discipline dashboard data reflects the current school year and will be updated quarterly throughout the school year. For questions or concerns, please reach out to the school leader for a specific school.

Academic Year: Current academic school year.
Accessible/Default: Click here to switch to an accessible version of the dashboard.
Actions by Month: Count of disciplinary actions by month and exclusion type.
Actions: Count of disciplinary actions for an exclusion type.
Attribute: Student Attribute (gender, race/ethnicity, special education served, 504 plan)
Days: Count of exclusion days for an exclusion type.
Days of Exclusion: Count of exclusion days.
Discipline Rate: Count of students with at least one disciplinary incident divided by count of all enrolled students.
E. Expulsions: Count of emergency expulsions for a student attribute.
Enrolled: Count of enrolled students.
Exclusion Actions: Count of exclusionary actions for a student attribute.
Exclusion Days: Count of exclusion days for a student attribute.
Exclusion Type: Short-term suspension (SS), Long-term suspension (LS), Emergency expulsion (EE), In-school suspension (IS), Expulsion (EX), and Interim alternative education setting (IA).
Exclusionary Actions: Count of exclusionary actions.
Expulsions: Count of expulsions for a student attribute.
FERPA Compliance: Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act Compliance. *
Incidents by Day of Week: Count of disciplinary actions by day of week.
Incidents by Grade: Count of disciplinary actions by grade.
Incidents by Hour: Count of disciplinary actions by hour.
Incidents by Exclusion Type: Count of disciplinary incidents for an exclusion type.
Incidents by Student Attribute or Support Service: Count of disciplinary incidents. Incidents are counted as many times as there are students involved.
Incidents per 100 Students: Count of disciplinary incidents divided by enrolled students and then multiplied by 100. Incidents are counted as many times as there are students involved.
Rate: Discipline rate for an exclusion type.
School Name: School name.
Students: Count of students with at least one disciplinary incident.
Suspensions: Count of suspensions for a student attribute.
Weapons: Count of disciplinary incidents in which a weapon was involved.

* Please note: When a group has fewer than 10 enrolled students, all values for at least the two smallest groups are suppressed.

Ingraham Levy Projects


Levy Approved: 2007

Seattle voters approved a $490 million capital bond, Building Excellence III, in February 2007. The bond helped pay for projects in three categories: building projects, infrastructure and technology improvements.

Project Description

The Ingraham addition replaced the portable structures with 12 new classrooms and a central courtyard at the west end of the existing school.

In order to efficiently accommodate 12 new classrooms, the School Design Team chose to design a two story addition connecting to the west side of the existing building, where there is a naturally occurring slope.

This revised building design replaces the exterior courtyard with a smaller, enclosed atrium space. This revised design will preserve approximately 75% of the existing trees in the northwest grove. More than 10 new trees will be planted for each one of the 29 trees that is removed for the classroom building addition.

Design Highlights

  • 12 new classrooms
  • Easier and more direct student access to the main building’s library, lunchroom and auditorium
  • Expanded parking lot to accommodate event parking on site
  • Improved pedestrian connection between the school and the pool
  • New water quality treatment on site will handle rain runoff from parking lots
  • Better-designed and supervised entrance on the school’s west side
  • Removal of old portable structures
  • Improved street paving
  • New curbs and gutters
  • New sidewalks
  • Conversion of open ditches to underground storm culverts
  • New shade trees and vegetative swales
  • New native understory plantings to improve wildlife habitat


Levy Approved: 2001

The $398 million Building Excellence II (BEX II) was approved by Seattle voters in 2001 to replace the expiring BEX I Capital Levy. It paid for renovation or new construction of schools throughout the district.

Project Description

This project modernized the library and science classrooms

  • Building Size: 214,050 gross square feet
  • Capacity: 1,261 students (grades 9-12)
  • Site Size: 28.8 acres
  • Total Cost: $4.5 million
  • Completion Date: September 2003
  • Architect: Rolluda + Scott Architects
  • Contractor: SGA Corporation

About BEX

The Building Excellence (BEX) Capital Levy funds projects such as those that modernize or replace aging buildings, fund technology for student learning, address earthquake and safety issues and major preventive maintenance needs throughout the district.


In February 2016, Seattle voters approved the $475.3 million Buildings, Technology and Academics IV (BTA IV) Capital Levy by more than 72 percent. BTA IV renewed the expiring BTA III.

Estimated Addition Opening Fall 2019: This project constructs a new, two-story classroom addition of approximately 45,000 square feet adjacent to the existing building 100 that will accommodate up to 500 students.
The project also includes selective modernization or remodeling of portions of building 100, earthquake safety improvements to buildings 100 and 300, and replacing the roof on building 100 and part of the gymnasium. Sustainability and green initiatives will be included.


In February 2010, the $270M, six-year capital levy, Buildings, Technology and Academics III (BTA III), garnered support from 73.45 percent of those voting in the levy election. It was a renewal of the Buildings, Technology and Athletics (BTA II) levy, passed by voters in February 2004.

  • 2016: Replaced waterlines.
  • 2013: Replaced old heating controls with programmable electronic controls and made associated improvements.
  • 2012: Made field and track upgrades including PA system, bleachers and fences. Improved parking lot. Added security cameras.


In 2004, Seattle voters approved the BTA II capital levy. The levy funded nearly 700 facility improvement projects and technology upgrades at every school in the district.

  • 2006-07: High school improvements, re-roof, exterior renovations, interior upgrade, ADA upgrades, mechanical upgrades.


The $150 million Buildings, Technology and Academics/Athletics (BTA I) capital levy was approved by voters in February 1998. BTA I funded more than 465 small and large facility projects at every school in the city. The projects included safety and security upgrades, roof and window replacements and technology and athletic field upgrades.

  • 2004: Re-roof, Performing Arts Only
  • 2003: Athletic Field Lighting
  • 2001: Athletic Fields Upgrades
  • 1999: Replace Gym Athletic Scoreboards
  • 1999: Accelerated Technology Improvement Program

About BTA

The Buildings, Technology and Academics (BTA) Capital Levy supports the district’s long-range plans to upgrade and renovate aging school facilities and address enrollment growth.

The BTA IV Capital Levy was approved by voters in 2016. Seattle Public Schools will receive these levy funds from 2017 through 2022.

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