All Saints Catholic School

Website Banner ShortAll Saints Catholic School (ASR) is our parish school.  All Saints is supported by the local parishes of St. Boniface, St. Patrick, St. Hyacinth, St. Mary and St. Rocco and is situated on the St. Patrick’s parish campus in Glen Cove.  Students are also welcome from beyond our constituent parishes.

ASR Catholic School   includes Nursery and Pre-K programs, Elementary School (Grades K – 5) and Middle School (Grades 6 – 8).

All Saints Regional Catholic School (graphic by Robert P. Lynch)

All Saints Regional Catholic School (graphic by Robert P. Lynch)



About our School:All Saints Regional Catholic School combines the heritage of a century of Catholic education among the Catholic parishes on the North Shore, including especially St. Boniface Martyr.  ASR combines that proud heritage with a new preparatory school model and the latest innovations in instruction and technology.  Drawing students from its five founding parishes and beyond, our school’s dynamic leadership and outstanding faculty of men and women enthusiastically embody the school’s mission of offering children a positive, safe and healthy learning environment in which they can gain a foundation for future academic success, personal achievement, social commitment and character formation.

We seek to educate our students within a family-centered Catholic community.  We commit ourselves to Gospel values as we seek to develop our students’ intellectual gifts and foster their spiritual growth.  Our aim is to prepare our students to lead creative and productive lives which contribute to the growth of both God’s kingdom and our nation.  For more info, visit the school website at

ASR in the news:


ASR is a place where values are learned and lived.

ALL SAINTS CATHOLIC is a place where values are learned and lived.

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All Saints in the News:


Catholic Schools Week

If you are looking for a school for your children, please consider our parish school,  All Saints Regional Catholic School.

Catholic Schools Week
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  ASR in the news:

Sea Cliff forum targets racist graffiti

Photo credit: Newsday/Jessica Rotkiewicz | Rabbi Irwin Huberman, from Congregation Tifereth Israel in Sea Cliff, addresses the community and clergy about the anti-Semitic/racist vandalism that has swept through Queens and parts of Long Island during a meeting at St. Boniface Chuch in Sea Cliff. (Jan. 16, 2012)


Originally published: January 16, 2012 8:41 PM
Updated: January 16, 2012 9:31 PM

Gathering for a mass denouncement of recent racist graffiti, more than 100 Sea Cliff community members met Monday at a church that had been the target of what Mayor Bruce Kennedy called “anti-social behavior.”

Rabbi Irwin Huberman of Congregation Tifereth Israel in Glen Cove emphasized commonalities among audience members, whatever their faiths, and said that hateful symbols cannot be taken lightly.

“The swastika can never, never be used — even in jest,” he said.

In recent weeks, swastikas have been found drawn on homes, mailboxes, a boat and playground equipment in Sea Cliff. Similar graffiti has been reported in Brooklyn, Queens and New Jersey.

Nassau police said Monday that no arrests have been made over the graffiti in Sea Cliff.

The village has increased patrols of the area, Nassau Legis. Delia DeRiggi-Whitton (D-Glen Cove) said.

Area leaders want to ensure that “no one in our community lives in any type of fear or hatred,” she said.

Sea Cliff resident Larry Weinberger, 59, said the incidents should serve as teachable moments.

“Education is the most important thing for our children and our children’s children,” Weinberger said. “Hopefully, in future generations, there will be no hatred and animosity toward others. . . . God willing, the world will be a better place.”

Felicia Lebou, 42, of Sea Cliff, who has a 3-year-old son, suggested parents teach their children about other cultures and religions from an early age to celebrate diversity. Many who attended the forum brought their children.

Assemb. Charles Lavine (D-Glen Cove) called the vandalism “simply un-American.”

“We will not tolerate it, if we stand together as one community,” he said.

Swastikas, the words “white knights” and “anything and everything that could possibly outrage a community” were scrawled on St. Boniface Martyr Church late last month, Kennedy said. The site Monday hosted a forum where residents shared suggestions about ways to curb hate.

“Prejudice is not a prank and we will not tolerate this behavior in our village,” Kennedy said, adding that he believed the vandals to be mischievous, ignorant teenagers rather than “neo-Nazis.”