More than 88% of girls at Bruton School in Somerset achieved A Level grades between A* and C.
The girls have worked so hard throughout the year and have been such fun to teach.
I am delighted that they have achieved the grades they need to further their education and the majority will go on to study at the University of their choice.”
I could not be happier with the results achieved this year; especially as this is my first year as headmistress at the school.
I am passionate about education and we are constantly looking at new ways to instil excellence in everything we do – these outstanding results show we are going from strength to strength and I am especially looking forward to the new academic year with our newly remodelled Sixth Form centre."
Adam Smith from City Academy in St George in Bristol gained A* in Mathematics, A* in Further Mathematics, A in Physics, A in Chemistry, and B in Biology.
His achievement means he is the school's first student to gain a place at Oxford where he will read Physics.
City Academy in St George has told ITV News West Country 95% of Sixth Form students received their first choice of university this year.
The former St George Secondary School was one of ex Prime Minister Tony Blair's first Academies and will celebrate its tenth anniversary in September.
It is also the oldest Academy in the whole of the South West of England.
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Staff at the City Academy in St George in Bristol handing out A Level results to its Sixth Form pupils.
A teaching leader said he was "worried" about the huge variance in subjects chosen by girls and boys in their A-levels.
Brian Lightman, general secretary of the Association of School and College Leaders, said teachers should challenge stereotypical views:
We need, as teachers, to try and raise awareness of these stereotypical views that occur.
But it's a societal thing as well; in wider society we need to try and break those stereotypical models. We need to show role models of people who are doing different things.
The latest A-level results showed there were huge gender differences in pupils' choices in subject, with officials saying the gap has "extenuated" this year.
For instance, girls accounted for more than seven in 10 entries for English exams, while four in every five physics exam entries were for boys.