Welcome to St. Timothy School!
SMALL. BUT MIGHTY.
With just one class per grade, we're better able to identify and encourage the individual talents of each student. Which makes them happy.
When children are happy, they're more successful. At everything. Which makes us happy, too.
We're St. Timothy.
Small School. Big Difference.
- Full-day kindergarten through eighth grade, with bus service from Columbus, Worthington, and Upper Arlington school districts
- Competitive Diocesan course of study exceeds state standards in every academic content area and prepares students for success at Bishop Watterson High School and other similarly rigorous college-preparatory high schools
- Diverse extracurricular offerings in athletics, the arts, academic challenge, community service, and faith formation
- Affordable after-school care programs
DISCOVER THE BIG DIFFERENCE A SMALL SCHOOL CAN MAKE.
DISCOVER ST. TIMOTHY.
On Wednesday, March 28, Father Tim will celebrate a Seder Meal with all students in grades 5 - 8. This is a Holy Week tradition here at St. Timothy School. All students in grades 5- 8 must buy lunch on 3/28. All students in kindergarten through grade 4 must bring a packed lunch.
So, what is a "Seder Meal," anyway? Here's some information about Seder from CatholicCulture.org:
In the Christian tradition the Passover Seder is ... believed to be when Jesus instituted the Eucharist. Gathered around the supper table with his disciples, Jesus told them, "I have longed to eat this Passover with you before I suffer; because, I tell you, I shall not eat it again until it is fulfilled in the kingdom of God.
Then, taking a cup, he gave thanks and said, 'Take this and share it among you, because from now on, I tell you, I shall not drink wine until the kingdom of God comes'.
Then he took some bread, and when he had given thanks, broke it and gave it to them, saying, 'This is my body which will be given for you; do this as a memorial of me'. He did the same with the cup after supper, and said, 'This cup is the new covenant in my blood which will be poured out for you.'" (Luke 22:15-20)
This Christian observance of this ritual meal celebrates not only our tradition of Christ's last supper but our own Jewish heritage which provided the context for Jesus' institution at the last supper.