Miramar High School

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Miramar High School
Miramar High School logo.png
Miramar High School - panoramio.jpg
Address
3601 Southwest 89th Avenue

,
33025

Coordinates25°58′34″N 80°15′43″W / 25.97611°N 80.26194°W / 25.97611; -80.26194Coordinates: 25°58′34″N 80°15′43″W / 25.97611°N 80.26194°W / 25.97611; -80.26194
Information
TypePublic
Motto"Where Dreams Take Flight"
Established1968
School districtBroward County Public Schools
SuperintendentRobert Runcie
PrincipalMaria Formoso
Staff92.00 (on an FTE basis)[1]
Grades912
Enrollment2,095 (2021-22)[2]
Student to teacher ratio24.65[1]
CampusSuburban
Color(s)  Red
  White
  Blue
NicknamePatriots
Websitewww.browardschools.com/miramarhigh

Miramar High School is a public high school located in Miramar, Florida. The school opened in 1970 and serves students residing in southwest Broward County; however, magnet students may hail from elsewhere in the county.

Miramar High School serves grades 9 through 12. The school houses two magnet programs: an Aviation program and the International Baccalaureate program. Miramar has an FCAT school grade of "A" for the academic year ending 2011, up from "B" the year before.[3]

Athletics

Soccer

Miramar High established Broward County's first boys' soccer program in 1974.

Football

Miramar-Flanagan Brawl (2007)

On September 28, 2007 at Miramar High's stadium, a bench-clearing brawl between seated, rival footballers occurred that interrupted the Miramar-Flanagan football game; this was Broward County's largest on-field brawl.[4] The game was stopped by a referee because of the possibility that further outbreaks on the field and bleachers would erupt.[5]

Following the interruption of the game, a film of the occurrence was sent to the Florida High School Athletic Association (FHSAA) to decide the fate of the belligerent parties.[5] The FHSAA suspended 28 Miramar players and 26 Flanagan players from playing. In addition, both schools were fined by the State of Florida a total of $12,150 and neither school was allowed to participate in the 2008 Spring Jamboree and 2008 Fall Pre-season Jamboree.[6]

The game resumed on October 29, 2007 in an empty Lockhart Stadium with five minutes remaining in the third quarter with Miramar leading 20–7. The game was played without the 54 suspended players. This incident is thought to be the largest mass-suspension in state high school history.[6]

State Championship (2009)

Miramar High School won their first State Championship title on Dec 19, 2009. Miramar High School beat DeLand High School of DeLand, Florida 42–20. Quarterback Ryan Williams set a state championship game record with 5 TD passes and a completion percentage record of .857, going 18 of 21 for 254 yards. Miramar High was the first team from Broward County to win a 6A state championship and the first in the county to win in the largest classification since Hollywood Hills won 4A in 1973.[7]

Miramar High's athletic rival is Everglades High School.[citation needed]

Demographics

As of the 2021-22 school year, the total student enrollment was 2,095. The ethnic makeup of the school was 15.3% White, 80.5% Black, 13.7% Hispanic, 1.8% Asian, 1.9% Multiracial, 0.2% Native American or Native Alaskan, and 0.3% Native Hawaiian or Pacific Islander.[2]

Notable alumni

References

  1. ^ a b "MIRAMAR HIGH SCHOOL". National Center for Education Statistics. Retrieved May 4, 2021.
  2. ^ a b "2021-22 BENCHMARK DAY ENROLLMENT REPORT" (PDF). Broward County Public Schools. Retrieved November 20, 2021.
  3. ^ FCAT School Grades - High
  4. ^ Teams take to field without 54 players - Sun Sentinel
  5. ^ a b Miramar, Flanagan players await fate after brawl - Sun Sentinel
  6. ^ a b Brawl-marred game to resume - Sun Sentinel
  7. ^ Miramar wins Broward's first 6A football championship - Sun Sentinel
  8. ^ South Florida Sun-Sentinel (August 21, 2014). "Celebrities who went to high school in South Florida - Sun Sentinel". Sun-Sentinel.com. Retrieved January 19, 2015.
  9. ^ Groeschen, Tom (August 20, 2018). "Cincinnati Bearcats: Wide receiver Kahlil Lewis is No. 1, in more ways than one". Cincinnati Enquirer. Retrieved February 11, 2020.

External links

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