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Keilor East Median Price
House$920,700
Unit$651,000
Land$946,000
The House price is 8% higher than last year.
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Keilor East Median Rent
House$475
Unit$390
The House rent is 4% lower than last year.
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Penleigh & Essendon Grammar School, Keilor EastCompare
School Facts
School sector:Non-government
School type:Combined school
Gender:Co-Ed
Total student:2221 (boy:1227, girl:994)
Total staff:326
Student attendance:
95%
None-english student:
48%
ICSEA value:
1148, ranks No.179 More ICSEA Ranking...
ICSEA distribution:
Bottom quarterMiddle quartersTop quarter
3%6%32%58%
VCE rank:No.20 (2015), No.19 (2014), No.26 (2013), No.15 (2012), No.39 (2011), No.28 (2010), No.17 (2009), No.12 (2008)
Website:http://www.pegs.vic.edu.au
Location:Keilor East
Address:Corner of Keilor and Rachelle Roads, Keilor East, 3033
Nearby:House Price  House Rent  Public Transport
Phone:03 9016 2000

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School Comment
Penleigh and Essendon Grammar is a Uniting Church school for boys and girls from Kindergarten to Year 12. Located on three sites, it offers the advantages of single-sex education at Junior and Middle School levels and co-educational study during VCE. The s... more
Student Assessment
ReadingWritingSpellingGrammarNumeracyRank
Year 350246947151447918
Year 555653552956856935
Year 760359758560562611
Year 963364263064866620
Student assessment is based on he National Assessment Program - Literacy and Numeracy(NAPLAN) results in 2011.
Reviews
By Student - 05 Mar 2021, Rate: excellent
Pre good got that 90+ atar guarantee
By Student - 26 Feb 2021, Rate: good
Teachers are good, if not that special brand of ‘Karen’-like entitled that you’ll often find in private school teachers who get a bit too comfortable bossing around rich kids and moaning about girls not tying up their hair. Uniform policy is strict, no extra piercings or hair dye or even the wrong type of socks but it’s easy to stick to if you’re not trying to roll up your dress to your chest or dye your hair pink to look like an egirl. Extracurricular activities are… flawed; students are forced to do a sport, which means early Saturday mornings with bleary-eyed kids being loaded onto a bus and forced to play sports matches with middling athletic skills. Kids mind their business, very much clique-y and you’ll never have an issue so long as you don’t check their Snapchat stories— none of that lunch money stealing, slamming into lockers type deal. Bit of a case of rich kids who think they’ve got it rough because their parents want them to have a tutor or not sneak out to parties. Standard fare is really just finding a few classmates you like, picking a spot on the grounds to sit, and promptly avoiding everyone else. Can’t speak on what the boys are like, except that they seem to come in three categories— nerd, theatre gay, or eshay footy jock, like some kind of mediocre build-a-boy catalogue pick. The relationships between upper- and under-classmen is colder than ice— don’t expect a Year 10 to help out a Year 7, nor a Year 7 to act like a Year 10 is anything but some kind of plaguebearer by the way they avoid them. If your kid’s dumb, they’ll probably be mediocre here— seems even the dumb ones can shine bright, which I’ll mark as a positive— but if you’ve got a smart kid, just sit the test for MacRob or something.
By Alumnus - 17 Sep 2020, Rate: poor
From my experience, this school had major problems dealing with students who were experiencing mental illness. This was whilst Larkin was principle, hopefully Dullard is more compassionate to students who are struggling.
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