skip to main content

Copiague Middle School

2650 Great Neck Road
Copiague, New York 11726
(631) 842-4011
Download Directions

Andrew Lagnado
Assistant Principals: Jonathan Krawchuk, Stephanie Valeiko, Brad Reminick

Hours: 8 a.m. to 2:41 p.m.
Students: 1,200


Current News

Copiague Middle School Names Science Fair Winners

science fair winners holding their awards thumbnail209422
student holding trophy thumbnail209423
student holding trophy thumbnail209424
student holding trophy thumbnail209425
Copiague Middle School recently held its annual science fair. On Jan. 6, Copiague Middle School science chair Dr. Daniel Leccese held an awards ceremony in the middle school cafeteria.

First place honors went to Aidan Newman for “What Is the Best Insulating Material?” Second place was awarded to Laila Mederos for ”What Methods Can Clean an Oil Spill” and Rosina Wickham for “When Good Fruits Turn Bad.” Third place honors were given to Veronica Karwowska for “Bacteria Invasion,” Gianna Bowman for “Batter Up!” and Catherine Yanase for “Does Plastic Affect the Growth of Plants?”

Special awards were presented to Madison Goodman for best research for her project, “The Invisible Invaders.” Best life science project was presented to Amelia Bright for “Behavior of a Hamster in a More Natural Habitat.” Princess Ramcharran was awarded the best presentation for “Why Smoking Is Harmful to Your Lungs.”

Congratulations to the following honorable mention winners: Melvin Espinal Francisco, Jordan Jimenez, Dariana Nunez-Urena, Justice Santiago, Alana Sattaur, Carissa Spencer and Kasper Sztabinski.

Interactive Lessons at Middle School

Student in Class Reading a Book and On The Computer thumbnail209255

Copiague Middle School students are hard at work in both their English and social studies lessons. Students are working on interactive writing pieces by creating well-developed paragraphs and exploring how authors develop theme in text. Students in Ms. Aronowitz’s class participated in an online escape room challenge to test their knowledge of apostrophes. Classes are also using their digital notebook during social studies lessons to explore Mesopotamia. They even practiced being a scribe by using cuneiform on clay tablets.