Warm, welcoming, vibrant and imaginative… these are the words that stayed with me when I first visited The Study. As a new head of this thriving and successful school, which has been at the very heart of girls’ education in Wimbledon since 1893, I’m proud to say its unique ethos embodies these four words and so much more.

Our girls’ happiness is at the heart of everything we do at The Study. We strive to inspire them in their learning, guiding them to become confident young women who respect the traditional values of manners and empathy while having the courage to think independently and be curious and creative.

Striving for academic excellence forms the foundation of all that we do, but alongside this our creative curriculum promotes a passion for trying new skills and developing new interests. We believe you can’t assess potential at three years old and our proudly non-selective policy gives every girl an equal opportunity to access a modern, forward-thinking education.

Just as important to us is pastoral care. Every girl is emotionally nurtured, her talents harnessed and developed, and her uniqueness supported. Our environment is one where girls can have fun, grow and thrive together.

Sitting at the heart of Wimbledon Common, The Study offers a warm, vibrant and friendly learning environment with wonderful facilities at both our Wilberforce House and Spencer House sites. Were you to find yourself in our playground during break time, or in the corridors before lunch, you’d be struck by the vibrancy of our girls, their upbeat attitude and their genuine excitement for what lies ahead. The Study is a very special place to learn and to grow.

It’s an exciting time in the rich history of The Study. We’ve had a record breaking number of scholarships offered in recent years and it would be my pleasure and privilege to welcome your daughter to join us and be part of our exceptional school community.

The best way to get to know our school is to come and visit.

Sharon Maher,

“Conclusive proof that all-girls education from an early age can be simply brilliant.”

The Good Schools Guide

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