The League School of Greater Boston is a leading private day and residential school for students ages 3 to 22 diagnosed with autism spectrum disorder.

Our year-round, private educational program offers a full range of social, academic, behavioral and community-life-skills curricula to meet the individual strengths and needs of a diverse population.

The SCERTS model provides a consistent focus on the key challenges facing people with autism, proven support techniques for educators and families, a common language, and a research-based assessment.

The League School’s residential program is open in Norwood and Walpole 365 days a year and is licensed for up to 20 residents.

Our clinical services focus on helping students regulate their emotions through identifying their feelings and helping to appropriately express themselves.

At League School, we believe that if students are given the right set of challenges and supportive strategies, they will grow and achieve success.

Special Announcement

Development News

3rd Annual 5K Walk/Run for Autism will be held on April 9, 2016.

SAVE THE DATE League School of Greater Boston is pleased to announce that the 3rd Annual 5K Walk/Run for Autism will be held on April 9, 2016. Once again this event will be taking place at Old Post Road School in Walpole, MA. All proceeds from the race go directly to improving academic programming and life skills for our students with autism. To learn how you can be a sponsor of this special day CLICK... read more

Our Blog

League School Classroom 149 “Goes Down By the Banks of the River Charles“

Part of our Social Studies curriculum in Room 149 focuses on the culture, geography, and history of Boston. Recently, our class went on a field trip with the Duck Tours of Boston. The students learned many facts about the Charles River, as well as the history of Boston. The weather was perfect and the students were excited as we entered the Charles River. We passed a building that had a slab of cement on its grounds that was part of the Berlin Wall. We also learned about the history of both Beacon and Bunker Hills, and the use of the duck boats during WW II. The students were encouraged to ask questions and tell the driver about themselves. They also had the opportunity to drive the Duck boat in the river. More important than learning about these facts was that the students were able to have conversations with each other and the driver. One our students enjoyed looking at the MBTA train stations and walking through the Prudential Center. Another student enjoyed looking at some of the buildings like the Old Charles Street Jail, Paul Revere’s House and the Bunker Hill Monument. Field trips like this not only educate our students about our local history, but also afford them the opportunity to improve their social interaction... read more