Gross Catholic has great academics
Guidance & College Planning
Guidance & College Planning
Graduation Requirements
Graduation Requirements
Curriculum Guide
Curriculum Guide
Request a Transcript
Request a Transcript
Course Flow Charts
Course Flow Charts
Technology Program
Technology Program
Student Handbook
Student Handbook
1:1 Program Handbook
1:1 Program Handbook

An Integral, Quality Education

At Gross Catholic, the core of our mission is to foster the learning of boys and girls, challenge them, and help them to become productive and successful men and women working together in the real world.

Our college prep curriculum is top-notch! Check out our Curriculum Guide, which includes 170 different courses in 14 academic departments. Also, take a look at our Course Flow Charts. These charts help students identify the correct course to take in specific subject areas.  Our Technology Program is first-class as well. Additionally, one can find out any other information needed in our Student Handbook.

Technology at Gross Catholic

Our Technology program gets students ready for college and beyond. View our Technology page for further information.

Tech for the Class of 2027

We have tremendous pride in our educational technology program and are in the process of standardizing student hardware devices. Beginning with the class of 2027, students will be required to purchase the same laptop device from the school. By using a standardized device, many advantages are provided to the student such as improved reliability, expanded usage, and increased equity.

Check out the 1:1 Handbook for all the detailed information that you need.


Gross Catholic has a caring and dedicated faculty. Over 74% of our teachers hold advanced degrees in their teaching field. We are a school where your student will get the attention they need. The student to teacher ratio is 14:1.


Academics are supported by our Guidance and Counseling Department, which includes superior college counseling.

Dual Enrollment and AP Courses

Our dual enrollment program that provides the opportunity for qualifying sophomores, juniors and seniors at Gross Catholic High School to take college-level courses. Dual enrollment gives students at Gross Catholic an added advantage in the college admissions process by preparing them for the rigors of college coursework and awarding them credits that count toward their degree. Students who participate in the dual enrollment program at Gross Catholic get to meet college professors and staff and have the opportunity to adjust to the academic rigor of college classes while still in high school.

Dual enrollment programs can provide a highly valuable learning experience for high school students. Performing well in college courses while still in high school strengthens a student’s aspirations as well as their confidence in their academic success. College admission staff consider dual enrollment grades during the admissions process. Students who earn good grades in dual enrollment classes have a competitive edge over their peers when applying to colleges. By successfully completing a dual enrollment class, students demonstrate that they are capable of handling college level coursework. Dual enrollment credit is awarded as long as you pass the course.

Students will also have the option to take the AP test if preferred to by the college they will be attending. The AP program — offered by the College Board — allows students to earn college credit for taking high school classes. Students can take AP classes in areas, including English, social science, math, and various languages. At the end of the year, students take the relevant AP test for their subject, thereby earning college credit. The College Board scores AP exams on a 1-5 scale. These exams are scored by a team of AP teachers and college professors who teach in the subject area. The College Board considers a 3 to be a passing score, and many colleges grant credit for scores of 3 or higher.

College tuition has increased exponentially in the last decade, making attending college one of the largest and most expensive investments an individual can make. By enrolling in dual enrollment courses and AP courses, students can save a substantial amount of money on their higher education. Dual enrollment and AP programs can also expedite degree completion.

Our Gross Catholic students attend college and universities or enlist in the military without fail. Our last three graduating classes were awarded college scholarships totaling over $24 Million, with an average award of over $122,000 per student. 33% of these college scholarships awarded in the last year, were full-tuition offers.

College and Career Academies

2 Academies are offered at Gross Catholic: Health Science Career Academy and STREAM Academy.

The STREAM Academy includes a Math and Computer Science track. This track includes a complete plan for students with requirements starting in their freshman year and continuing through their senior year. Classes are offered at Gross Catholic with the added component of dual enrollment and either a year-long field experience or a year-long Capstone Project.

The Health Sciences Career Academy includes a nursing track and an athletic training track that begins during junior year and continues through senior year. This academy also includes dual-enrollment classes. In their senior year, students gain field experience with our CHI Health partnership. The Healthcare Academy also includes an Athletic Training track that begins in the fall of the 2022-2023 school year.

Your student deserves a Gross Catholic education!

Academic Integrity Policy

In keeping with its mission, Gross Catholic seeks to prepare its students to be knowledgeable, forthright, and honest. Faculty, students, and administrative staff all share the responsibility of ensuring the honesty and fairness of the intellectual environment at Gross. Academic honesty relies on trust and includes adherence to institutional policies and guidelines established by the instructor in a given course and prohibits, among other things, the behaviors outlined below.

Policy summary: Each member of the academic community is responsible for maintaining and enforcing academic integrity and avoiding behaviors that undermine the education of others or result in an unfair academic advantage.

Examples of Academic Misconduct:
Violations of academic integrity can take many forms, including, but not limited to, the following:
1. Plagiarism – The representation of another person’s words or ideas as if they were one’s own. Examples of plagiarism include submitting a paper in one’s own name that was written by someone else, including in a paper sentences or ideas taken from a source without giving credit to that source.
2. Cheating – Disseminating or receiving answers, data, or other information by any means other than those expressly permitted by the instructor as part of any academic exercise.
3. Collusion – Unsanctioned collaboration on individual assignments
4. Deception and misrepresentation – Knowingly furnishing or facilitating the furnishing of false information, for example, forged signatures, lying about submissions or reasons for missed assignments or classes, falsifying recommendations, etc.
5. Other academic misconduct – Examples of other academic misconduct include, but are not limited to: multiple submissions (submitting the same work for more than one class without permission), sabotage or abuse of academic materials, behaviors that result in an unfair academic advantage, violations of professional clinical codes of conduct.

Students who are unsure whether a behavior is acceptable are expected to contact the instructor for clarification.

Archdiocese of Omaha Gender Policy for Schools

All efforts to form and accompany young people, especially in relation to human gender, must recall the intrinsic dignity of the human person. It is necessary to affirm that “the dignity of the human person is rooted in [their] creation in the image and likeness of God.”1 Image and likeness find their expression in each of the two sexes as they provide an “image of the power and tenderness of God, with equal dignity though in a different way.”2 Thus, male and female are unique and complementary. Moreover, “biological sex and the socio-cultural role of sex (gender) can be distinguished but not separated.”3

Today, this reality of creation, sex, and gender is sometimes misunderstood and ignored. Parents have the first responsibility for the education of their children; therefore, Catholic schools partner with parents in communicating the Gospel and drawing young people closer to Jesus Christ. The Archdiocese of Omaha provides this school policy, rooted in the Catholic understanding of gender, to guide the accompaniment offered to those experiencing gender dysphoria and/or incongruence in our school communities.

1. In the Archdiocese of Omaha, all Catholic schools shall respect the biological sex of each student and shall apply all policies and procedures in relation to that student according to each student’s God-given biological sex.

2. All students shall conduct themselves in accord with their God-given biological sex as it relates to the use of personal pronouns, dress code, use of public bathrooms, and participation in school-sponsored activities. All official school documents shall likewise reflect the student’s biological sex.

3. Admission or retention will not be denied based solely on a student’s experience of gender dysphoria. If a student experiences gender dysphoria and/or incongruence, school leaders and pastors shall partner with parents to establish an accompaniment plan. This plan must follow the teachings of the Catholic faith.

4. If at any time, parents, guardians or students desire accommodations or accompaniment that do not follow this policy, it may be necessary to begin the school transfer process for the good of the student and the school community. At every stage of this process, parents and guardians will be invited to their parish for pastoral support.

1 Catechism of the Catholic Church, 1700.
2 Ibid., 2335.
3 Pope Francis, Amoris laetitia, 56.
Policy Approved: December 9, 2022
Implementation Date: August 1, 2023