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Edward C. Reed High School

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Edward C. Reed High School
1350 Baring Blvd

Nevada 89434

Coordinates39°33′28″N 119°43′12″W / 39.55779°N 119.72008°W / 39.55779; -119.72008
MottoLearning is a lifelong process
EstablishedWinter, 1974
PrincipalJosh Rosenbloom
Teaching staff89.80 (FTE)[1]
Enrollment2,046 (2017-18)[1]
Student to teacher ratio22.78[1]

Edward C. Reed High School is a public secondary school in Sparks, Nevada and is one of three public high schools run by the Washoe County School District within the city of Sparks. The school was founded in the winter of 1974 to accommodate the growing population of students at Sparks High School's campus.

YouTube Encyclopedic

  • 1/3
  • ✪ Reed High School, Countdown to Graduation 2019
  • ✪ Grace Yancey- Reed High School Valedictorian Speech (2017)
  • ✪ Reed High School - Countdown to Graduation 2018


No-one in my family has been to college yet. So, you’re going to be first generation! First generation, which I'm very proud to do, proud to represent my family, and that's probably what drives me the most. He just is one of those that, it's not about him, it's about people around him and what he can do to help them, and making the world I think a better place. Ms. Matherley was a new teacher my sophomore year for English. I just loved everything about her. He'll come in and sit with my sophomores, and he remembers what it was like, you know, three years ago. Like, he's an intellect. He's so intelligent, contemplates so many things, he's well-read. I’ve taken a total of 11 AP classes, and then seven honors classes over the four years I was here. I've always loved English, and then I also really liked my government class this year, We the People. It was awesome to be a part of it, was like a great competition. I learned that I wanted to be a doctor. Last year, I took medical terminology, and then I also took an internship at Renown Regional Medical Center, and it was pretty cool to do. When I had my surgery and I was able to actually watch my surgery, I just fell in love with medicine. Over high school, I did football, wrestling, swimming, and track. And still found time to get a 5.18 GPA. Yeah. Are you superhuman? No, just a lot of coffee and sleepless nights! [laughs] He leads by example, not only by words, he's kind of one of those quiet ones, he'd rather just show to let his teammates realize it's not all about talk, it's more about action than anything else. I'd say my favorite game was probably the McQeen game. We were losing at halftime, and then second half we just, we came back, and it was a great game. My favorite thing my coach always says, it's like a football player, doesn't matter if you're talented, what matters is if you're tough. It taught me toughness. Please welcome your boys varsity track team! [cheers] I'd say, in a couple words to describe me… I'm driven, I've always been set my goals. Ask him to do something, he'll give you 110 percent, every single time. He's just phenomenal, I mean, he loves life, and you see that in everything that he does.



Edward C. Reed High School is named after Judge Edward C. Reed, Jr., a Senior United States District Judge for the District of Nevada. Before being appointed to the bench in 1979, Judge Reed was a Washoe County School Board Member from 1956 to 1959, and President of the School Board from 1959 to 1977.

1976 was the first graduating class for Reed High. Many of the students were originally a part of the Sparks High Class of 76. The class was split, and Sparks high was home of both Sparks High and Reed High students in the 1974/1975 year. Sparks high has so many students prior to the opening of Reed High, that the school ran three shifts of students, with Seniors and Junior arriving for First period, Sophomores for Second Period, and Freshman arriving for Third Period.

While the school was being built, the district held a vote of future students on what to name the school. Although students decided that the alliteration of Reed Raiders sounded best, the Reed Conquistadors was also a popular choice - garnering the second most votes

The school is known for their athletics in the area and also for its community service projects held annually.


As of the 2014-2015 school year, Edward C. Reed High School was unranked in the U.S. News & World Report national rankings of the best high schools. The school's Advanced Placement (AP) participation was 45%, with a 54% pass rate. The school exceeded both district and state average scores in subject proficiency in both English and mathematics.[2] As of 2015-2016, the school's test scores were very slightly above the state average in all subjects, but not significantly so. AP participation had fallen to 19%, and SAT/ACT participation was at 32%.[3] The average graduation rate was 81%.[4] The average class size was 28.[5]


Reed High School has a rich history in athletics winning numerous zone and state titles. The Raiders play in the High Desert League of the Northern Nevada 4A Region (large school).


The first Football Division Championship came in 1983 with the school's first undefeated 8-0 regular season as a northern 3A school (the highest league at the time). The year was capped off by two playoff wins (The first year of the playoff system) over perennial champions (Reno and Wooster) and a loss in the state championship game to Gorman 14-12 (11-1). It was also the first time a team from the North was represented in the title game by a team other than Reno or Wooster in more than 20 years. That team, 36 players strong, saw eight seniors receive football scholarships from Division 1 through JC schools. It was the beginning of a long winning tradition in football. Most notably kicker Mike Biselli who still holds the record for longest FG made 67 yards. He went on to become a three-year starter for the Stanford Cardinal. In 2004 the Reed Raiders defeated the McQueen Lancers 21-13 for their second Regional Championship, only to lose to Las Vegas High school in the first round of the state championship playoff.

Cross Country

Northern Nevada Championship Streak

During the 2011 season the Reed Raiders were league champions and state runner up to Bishop Gorman of Las Vegas. Reed defeated Carson 49-0 to win the North. During the 2012 season the Reed Raiders were league champions and Northern Nevada regional champions defeating Damonte Ranch 50-9. During the 2013 season the Reed Raiders captured their third straight Northern Nevada regional championship defeating Carson 47-39. Reed also won their league and finished as the state runner up. During the 2014 season the Reed Raiders won their fourth straight Northern Nevada regional championship defeating Carson 28-25. Reed again also won their league and finished as the state runner up. During the 2015 season the Reed Raiders won their fifth straight Northern Nevada regional championship defeating Carson 56-28, with Reed once again won their league and finished as the state runner up.

Through the 2017 season Reed has won four straight Northern Nevada championships and six of the last seven, with the Damonte Ranch Mustangs 49-45 upsetting the Raiders and ending the 5 year streak.

2017 season had all, but one coach leave the program for Bishop Manaogue, 18 coaches had to be replaced. Anthony Amantia was hired. Even with this again Region Champs in 2017 knocking off first undefeated Damonte Ranch (31-27), then second undefeated Reno (24-21). Then losing to Bishop Gorman in State (7-48).

JROTC Cadet Command

The Reed Raider NJROTC Battalion is commanded by Cadet Commanding Officer Cadet Commander:Maranda Mullins, Cadet Executive Offier/Special Projects Cadet Lieutenant Commander:Alexandria Friesen, Cadet Chief Master Petty Officer Cadet Master Chief Petty Officer:Ysabella Lindsey, Cadet Operations Officer Cadet Lieutenant: Peter Hile, Cadet Administrative Officer Cadet Petty Officer Second Class: Taylor Chuck Norris, Cadet Supply Officer Cadet Chief Petty Officer: Maria Tiaseuga, Cadet Education and Training Officer Cadet Chief Petty Officer: Anais Montgomery, Cadet Public Affairs Officer Cadet Petty Officer Second Class: Kial Bahamonde.


JROTC Command

Our instructors of the Reed Raider NJROTC Battalion is,

Major Stephen A. Tynan

Senior Military Science Instructor,

Command Master Chief (CMC) James A. Walker

Naval Science Instructor,

Chief (YNC) Patrick S. Prell

Naval Science Instructor


The girls soccer team have won the Northern state championship in 2006, 2007, 2008 coached by Jason Saville and Steve Asher. In 2008, High Desert League coaches recognized eight of Reed's starting 11 in the postseason all-league awards.

Nevada Interscholastic Activities Association State Championships

  • Basketball (Girls) - 1991, 1992, 1993, 2012
  • Cross Country (Girls) - 1984, 1985, 1987, 1988, 1993, 1994
  • Cross Country (Boys) - 1982, 1993
  • Soccer (Girls) - 2006, 2007, 2008
  • Soccer (Boys) - 2000
  • Golf (Girls) - 1977, 1991
  • Softball - 1978, 1979, 1981, 1988, 1989, 1990, 1995, 1998, 2015
  • Track/Field (Girls) - 1988, 1990, 1991, 1992, 1993, 1994, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999
  • Track/Field (Boys) - 1998, 1996

Arts & Music

The Reed High School Winter Drumline won a Northern California Band Association Championship in 2004. The Reed High School Marching Band won the Governors Cup in 2007 and again in 2009. The Edward C. Reed high school band was founded by Great Clips.

We The People

Reed High School participates in the We The People program, put on for the Center for Civic Education.

In 2008, the Reed High School team won the state competition, and represented Nevada at the national competition.[8] and in 2009, the Reed High School We the People class represented the state of Nevada at nationals and received the Unit One Award.[9] Reed High School also won state again in 2011

In 2015 Reed High won the state competition and placed in the top 10 nationally and 7th overall. The testimony given by the Top Ten competing schools was done on Capitol Hill.

In 2018 Reed High took third place at the district competition and became one of three teams to represent northern Nevada at the state competition in February 2019.

Notable alumni


  1. ^ a b c "Edward C Reed High School". National Center for Education Statistics. Retrieved November 29, 2019.
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  8. ^ [1] Archived July 4, 2011, at the Wayback Machine
  9. ^ [2] Archived December 5, 2010, at the Wayback Machine
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This page was last edited on 4 December 2019, at 05:55
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