Conroe Independent School District

Conroe ISD board members voted to keep Stephen Chbosky’s 1999 novel “The Perks of Being a Wallflower” available for high school students in district libraries. However, they will consider whether parental permission should be necessary before checking out copies. Read more here.

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Conroe ISD students excel academically, garnering national and state accolades in agriculture, career and technical education, fine arts, SAT/ACT scores and Navy Junior ROTC. All campuses except one achieved the highest TEA accountability rating – Met Standard in 2018.

Average SAT scores in the District are 1556 while average ACT scores are 23.2; graduates of high schools in the District boast an impressive 95.1% graduation rate – one of the highest rates in Texas.

District investments in teachers to ensure all children receive an outstanding education. Through staff development, new and veteran teachers alike can learn how to create engaging classrooms that attract students while improving student achievement. Graduates pursuing teaching careers may receive scholarships covering tuition, books and fees; additionally students within the district can enroll in dual credit courses with Lone Star College to earn college credits before graduating high school – giving them both diplomas.


Conroe ISD SSO provides students with an extensive variety of athletic opportunities. Students are encouraged to compete at their highest possible levels and will be challenged both academically and athletically. Parents can access Rank One to complete all forms for their student including UIL Pre-Participation Physical History Form, Athletic Participation Agreement Form and Concussion Information Form; simply login using their six digit student ID number.

On July 12, 1892, Montgomery County commissioners established the Conroe Independent School District by consolidating twelve common school districts surrounding Conroe city limits. Today it covers over 348 square miles and encompasses numerous communities, towns, villages and unincorporated areas – it boasts 65 campuses including Travis Intermediate School – originally built as Crockett High School back in 1926!

Conroe ISD Board of Trustees is committed to creating an environment in which all students can flourish. No discrimination on grounds such as race, nationality, sex, religion, age or disability will occur either during educational programs and activities or employment decisions.

Fine Arts

Conroe ISD provides students who excel in the arts with a diverse education. Our fine arts program has earned national renown as one of the Best Communities for Music Education and has an exceptional track record.

District has produced 41 high school musicians recognized as Texas Music Educators All-State musicians across band, choir and orchestra. Arts education also forms an essential part of Career and Technical Education (CTE).

Locals love the Madeley Art Gallery, which showcases changing exhibits and offers workshops for students of all ages to learn how to draw or paint. Residents also appreciate visiting Heritage Museum of Montgomery County which boasts an adorable cottage that used to be family home, or the Strake-Gray Oilfield House and Roughneck Bunkhouse for more artistic inspiration.

Community involvement also extends to supporting the Performing Arts Center at Crighton Theatre, home of Stage Right Productions stage shows and professional performances. Conroe and Greater Conroe Arts Alliance have submitted an application with Texas Commission on the Arts Cultural Districts program in order to have Downtown Conroe designated as an Arts District in Conroe.


Conroe takes great pride in providing educational opportunities to its residents. Our diverse community offers an extensive variety of education-related programs that meet all our citizens’ needs.

Conroe Independent School District covers campuses located throughout Montgomery County. Conroe ISD is one of the largest school districts.

Students enrolled in this district are predominantly white, with smaller percentages of Hispanic and African American students, according to SchoolDigger data. Economically disadvantaged students make up less than the state average at each school in this district, and its teachers tend to be mostly white with higher than average experience teaching years compared to similar districts across Texas. Its school board consists of members elected for four-year terms with members elected every two years as trustees by public vote and receives the highest transparency rating from Texas’ State Comptroller nine times out of 10. Its funding comes mainly through local, state and federal sources of revenue sources.