Tomorrow, your child will be part of a completely different world than the one we currently know. The changing world opens exciting and real opportunity for them. At David Lubin, preparing your child to reach for those opportunities is our goal. With a long tradition of excellence, David Lubin offers a comprehensive education and unique STEAM (science, technology, engineering, art and math) program designed with tomorrow’s leaders in mind. Our dynamic programs and dedicated teachers inspire, motivate and guide your child to see their education as the way to grab hold of their dreams and talents
…and become whomever they want to become.
My name is Richard Dixon and I am proud to serve the David Lubin community as school principal. With our relentless commitment to preparing students for tomorrow’s opportunities, it is my privilege to support our dynamic learning environment that fosters critical thinking, innovation, and perseverance through an emphasis on Science, Technology, Engineering, Arts, and Math-based teaching and learning.
If you are a neighborhood family, please go to the SCUSD Enrollment Center’s website for enrollment information, required documentation, and office hours.
Registration forms will be available online and at the school beginning January 12 and may be submitted to the school through January 26.
To submit your registration paperwork:
The David Lubin Parent Teacher Group (PTG) is a non-profit volunteer organization that includes parents, guardians, teachers, and supporters of David Lubin Elementary School students. The PTG is dedicated to providing access to enrichment programs for all of our students including art, music, science, technology, as well as building a strong bridge of communication between school and home. As a designated S.T.E.A.M. school, our PTG raises money to augment the classroom S.T.E.A.M. curriculum to support our teachers and students.
David Lubin (10 June 1849 – 1 January 1919) was a merchant and agriculturalist. In 1853, his family made a difficult, life-altering move from Poland to England. Unfortunately, his father did not survive. Struggling and unable to make ends meet, he braved the Atlantic to pursue a better life in America. Life, however, refused to provide Lubin much in the way of an education. So, as a mere child, he was“placed” in a Massachusetts jewelry factory, laboring day and night to scratch out an existence.