These schools are part of the National Consortium for Specialized Secondary Schools of Mathematics, Science and Technology:
- Academy for the Advancement of Science and Technology (Hackensack, NJ)
- Academy of Science and Technology of Conroe Independent School District (TX)
- Alabama School of Fine Arts, Mathematics and Science Programs
- Alabama School of Mathematics and Science
- Arkansas School for Mathematics and Sciences
- Baltimore Polytechnic Institute
- Battle Creek Area Mathematics and Science Center
- Berrien Co. Mathematics and Science Center (MI)
- Blair Science, Mathematics and Computer Science Magnet (Silver Spring, MD)
- Bronx High School of Science
- Brooklyn Technical High School
- California Academy of Mathematics and Science
- Canoga Park Agricultural High School (CA)
- Center for Advanced Technologies at Lakewood High School (St. Petersburg, FL)
- Central Virginia Governor's School for Science and Technology
- Central Shenandoah Valley Regional Governor's School
- Chittenden Education Center (Wellston, MI)
- Columbia High School (Decatur, GA)
- Dudley Science, Math, Technology Academy (Greensboro, NC)
- Eastern Guilford Center for Advanced Studies (NC)
- Eleanor Roosevelt High School (Greenbelt, MD)
- Granada Hills High School/CSUN Math, Science, Technology Magnet
- High Technology High School (Lincroft, NJ)
- Illinois Mathematics and Science Academy
- Indiana Academy of Science, Mathematics and Humanities
- Kalamazoo Area Mathematics and Science Center (MI)
- Lanier Academic Motivational Program (Montgomery, AL)
- Louisiana School of Math, Science and the Arts
- Macomb Mathematics Science Technology Center (Warren, MI)
- Maine School of Science and Mathematics
- Marine Academy of Science and Technology (Sandy Hook, NJ)
- Massachusetts Academy of Mathematics and Science
- Math, Science and Technology Center at Paul Laurence Dunbar High School
- Minnesota Academy of Mathematics and Science
- Mississippi School for Mathematics and Science
- Missouri Academy of Science, Mathematics and Computing
- Montgomery Blair High School's Math, Science and Computer Science Magnet Program
- New Horizons Governor's School of Science and Technology (Hampton, VA)
- New Orleans Science and Mathematics High School
- North Carolina School of Science and Mathematics
- Oklahoma School of Science and Mathematics
- Roanoke Valley Governor's School for Science and Technology (VA)
- Science Academy of Austin at LBJ High School (TX)
- Science Academy of South Texas
- Science and Technology Center at Eleanor Roosevelt High School (MD)
- Science and Technology Center at Oxon Hill High School (MD)
- Science High School (Newark, NJ)
- Southwest Guilford Center for Advanced Studies (NC)
- Southwest Virginia Governor's School for Science, Mathematics and Technology (Dublin, VA)
- South Caroline Governor's School of Science and Mathematics
- Stuyvesant High School (NYC)
- Sylmar Math, Science and Technology Magnet (CA)
- Tennessee Governor's Academy for Mathematics and Science
- Texas Academy of Mathematics and Science
- Thomas Jefferson High School for Science and Technology
- Is OSSM a private school?
No, the Oklahoma School of Science and Mathematics is a two-year public residential high school created and funded by the Oklahoma legislature. The school is open to all students across the state who wish to apply during their sophomore year. OSSM is categorized as a state agency. See the Admissions webpage for details and application deadlines.
- What is the tuition to attend OSSM?
There is no tuition for an Oklahoma resident student to attend the school. Room and board are provided by the state. Students may wish to have "pocket money" available for incidentals like school supplies, snack bar items or a weekend trip to a local restaurant, movie theatre, bookstore or mall.
- Who can attend OSSM?
OSSM is open to all Oklahoma students who are entering their junior year of high school. Applications are due in March of the sophomore year. OSSM now accepts nonresident and international students for paying tuition.
- What high school is the only one in Oklahoma that teaches Geoscience courses?
How have OSSM graduates helped Oklahoma's economy?
Of the 1,400+ OSSM graduates since 1992, more than half who have completed a degree and have entered the workforce are working in Oklahoma. Ten of those have started their own businesses in our state. An independent report credits OSSM with a $40 million economic impact in Oklahoma.