Milo Advanced Placement (AP) Classes
Each year, students around the world who want to learn and achieve at the highest level become AP students. Through AP's college-level courses and exams, you can earn college credit and advanced placement.
Milo Academy Advanced Placement Classes
These classes give advanced students a more challenging curriculum as well as the opportunity to earn college credit through examination. Students are required to take the AP exam at the end of the year. (Fee required.)
- Advanced Chemistry (as requested)
- AP English Language and Composition (odd yrs)
- AP English Literature and Composition (even yrs)
- Advanced Physics (as requested)
- Honors US History (as requested)
Earn College Credit and Advanced Placement
- Receive recognition by more than 90 percent of colleges in the United States and colleges in more than 60 other countries, which grant credit, advanced placement or both on the basis of AP Exam grades.
- Have time to move into upper-level courses in your field of interest, pursue a double major, or study abroad.
- Design a college experience that suits you and gives you the flexibility to get the most out of your college years.
Stand Out in the College Admissions Process
- Demonstrate your maturity and readiness for college.
- Show your willingness to take the most rigorous courses available to you.
- Emphasize your commitment to academic excellence.
Gain Skills that Will Help You Succeed in College
- Get a head start on college-level work.
- Improve your writing skills and sharpen your problem-solving techniques.
- Develop the study habits necessary for tackling rigorous course work.
Broaden Your Intellectual Horizons
- Be part of a community of students and educators who are passionate, curious, and committed to academic excellence
- Engage in intense discussions, solve problems collaboratively, and learn to write clearly and persuasively
- Take courses that are developed by leading professors to reflect the level of learning happening at colleges throughout the country
AP facts courtesy of the College Board