Lycée Français Saint Louis in Stockholm was established in 1959 and receives 680 pupils during the academic year 2018-2019 in the international part of the school, from “CP” to “Terminale”. These students, aged 6 to 18, follow the French curriculum, the same as in French schools in France. The younger children are received in a Swedish “Preschool”, which has no agreement with AEFE and which is attended by approximately100 children. These children can later continue to the first class in the school, CP.
Lycée Français Saint Louis – is an “International School” approved by the Swedish state, and consists of low and middle school, upper secondary school and high school.
The low and middle school (CP to CM2) welcomes 334 students in 16 classes, the upper secondary school (from the 6ème to the 3ème) welcomes 212 students in 9 different classes and the high school (from 2nd to Terminale) welcomes 131 high school students in 6 different classes. The teaching provided is in line with all French schools in the AEFE network, ie a French-language education that respects the French National Ministry of Education’s curriculum, schedule and regulations.
At the school, the “Le Diplôme National du Brevet” is being prepared during the final year of secondary school and “Le Baccalauréat” for general education – with the specialization L, ES and S, and the Swedish OIB, with an approved diploma, during the last year of high school. Students with Swedish as their mother tongue can also study for a Swedish upper secondary school diploma and obtain a Swedish final grade (Slutbetyg).
With its agreement with l’Agence pour l’Enseignement Français à l’Étranger, (AEFE), the Lycée Français Saint Louis is part of a network of 496 similar schools in 137 different countries around the world. At AEFE’s schools, more than 355,000 students are studying, of which 40% are French and 60% come from other countries. The Headmaster, Laurent Cantuel, and the Director of the Low and Middle School, Maël Renault, are expatriated Frenchmen and employees of AEFE.