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About

Continuous School Improvement Plan and School Profile

Denny International Middle School CSIP

In Seattle Public Schools, we understand that a shared vision of practice is essential to fostering the learning communities that each of our students and adults needs to thrive. This shared vision enables educators to work in concert to build their practice with a focus on student learning and principles of targeted universalism?a strategic framework where targeted and differentiated efforts are required to meet the needs of specific student populations, so every student meets the universal goal.

Each school annually publishes a Continuous School Improvement Plan (or CSIP) to outline the goals for our school, our students, and our parents and families. The CSIP provides a clear summary of the steps we will take collaboratively to improve our educational practices in order to support the academic and social-emotional needs of our students.

Denny School Profile

Attendance Area School Attendance Area Map 

School Leadership and Board District

Building History and Information Building History 

Community Partners at Denny Community resources and programs at Denny International Middle School


CSIP and School Report

Discipline Dashboard

As part of Seattle Excellence, Seattle Public Schools’ Strategic Plan, the district is committed to interrupting disproportionate practices in discipline. To support this work and to increase transparency and accountability, the district has created and published public facing discipline dashboards for each school which became available on November 1, 2021.

Discipline dashboard data reflects the current school year and will be updated quarterly throughout the school year. For questions or concerns, please reach out to the school leader for a specific school.

Academic Year: Current academic school year.
Accessible/Default: Click here to switch to an accessible version of the dashboard.
Actions by Month: Count of disciplinary actions by month and exclusion type.
Actions: Count of disciplinary actions for an exclusion type.
Attribute: Student Attribute (gender, race/ethnicity, special education served, 504 plan)
Days: Count of exclusion days for an exclusion type.
Days of Exclusion: Count of exclusion days.
Discipline Rate: Count of students with at least one disciplinary incident divided by count of all enrolled students.
E. Expulsions: Count of emergency expulsions for a student attribute.
Enrolled: Count of enrolled students.
Exclusion Actions: Count of exclusionary actions for a student attribute.
Exclusion Days: Count of exclusion days for a student attribute.
Exclusion Type: Short-term suspension (SS), Long-term suspension (LS), Emergency expulsion (EE), In-school suspension (IS), Expulsion (EX), and Interim alternative education setting (IA).
Exclusionary Actions: Count of exclusionary actions.
Expulsions: Count of expulsions for a student attribute.
FERPA Compliance: Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act Compliance. *
Incidents by Day of Week: Count of disciplinary actions by day of week.
Incidents by Grade: Count of disciplinary actions by grade.
Incidents by Hour: Count of disciplinary actions by hour.
Incidents by Exclusion Type: Count of disciplinary incidents for an exclusion type.
Incidents by Student Attribute or Support Service: Count of disciplinary incidents. Incidents are counted as many times as there are students involved.
Incidents per 100 Students: Count of disciplinary incidents divided by enrolled students and then multiplied by 100. Incidents are counted as many times as there are students involved.
Rate: Discipline rate for an exclusion type.
School Name: School name.
Students: Count of students with at least one disciplinary incident.
Suspensions: Count of suspensions for a student attribute.
Weapons: Count of disciplinary incidents in which a weapon was involved.

* Please note: When a group has fewer than 10 enrolled students, all values for at least the two smallest groups are suppressed.

Denny Levy Projects

BEX III

Denny International Middle School and Chief Sealth International High School are co-located on one campus. The modernized Chief Sealth opened Fall 2010, and the newly constructed Denny opened in Fall 2011.

Levy Approved : 2007

Project Description

The campus provides separate outdoor student plazas for the high school and middle school students. Landscaping and building forms express environmental sensitivity and a connection to nearby Longfellow Creek. The new Denny building features murals, paving patterns that reflect global diversity, off-street bus loading, new play areas and an environmental learning space.

Chief Sealth International High School’s modernization focused on abating life-safety issues, improving energy efficiency and comfort, revitalizing the school’s appearance inside and out, and creating a superior educational environment.

Denny International Middle School was newly constructed, with the school community moving from a nearby location. The building encourages team learning, a clear and flexible pathway to high school, and provides the many benefits of a 21st-century facility.

A new, large Galleria space between the two schools offers the flexibility of either separate school, joint school, or community use. The light-filled and expressive structure accommodates student services, student activity spaces, large display areas, and dining facilities.

The former Denny International Middle School buildings were demolished and sports fields were built for both district and community use.

Sustainable Features

  • Buildings oriented to maximize daylighting and ventilation
  • Green roofs
  • Drought-tolerant landscaping
  • Energy-efficient heating and lighting systems
  • Radiant floor heating
  • Natural ventilation in Galleria
  • Thermal windows

About BEX

The Building Excellence (BEX) Capital Levy funds projects such as those that modernize or replace aging buildings, fund technology for student learning, address earthquake and safety issues and major preventive maintenance needs throughout the district.

Seattle voters approved a $490 million capital bond, Building Excellence III, in February 2007. The bond helped pay for projects in three categories: building projects, infrastructure and technology improvements.

BTA II

In 2004, Seattle voters approved the BTA II capital Levy. The Levy funded nearly 700 facility improvement projects and technology upgrades at every school in the district. 

  • 2005 : Partial Waterline replacement

BTA I

The $150 million Buildings, Technology and Academics/Athletics (BTA I) capital Levy was approved by voters in February 1998. BTA I funded more than 465 small and large facility projects at every school in the city. The projects included safety and security upgrades, roof and window replacements and technology and athletic field upgrades.

  • 2002 : Arts & Science, Steam Line, Technology, Reroof
  • 2001 : Accelerated Technology Improvement Program
  • 2001 : Wide Area Network
  • 2000 : Athletic Fields Upgrades
  • 1999 : Replace Gym Athletic Scoreboards
  • 1998 : Reroof Gymnasium, Shops & Music Building

About BTA

The Buildings, Technology and Academics (BTA) Capital Levy supports the district’s long-range plans to upgrade and renovate aging school facilities and address enrollment growth.

The BTA IV Capital Levy was approved by voters in 2016. Seattle Public Schools will receive these Levy funds from 2017 through 2022.