« Back to compare
/ / School Profile

Contact this school

3710 Del Mar Heights Road
San Diego, CA 92130

(858) 755-0125
(760) 481-0098
Nearby homes for sale
Map of Torrey Pines High School address.

Profile Completeness

INTERMEDIATE

Want to improve this school’s profile? You can!

All schools on GreatSchools begin with BASIC completeness, which includes important information like contact details and test scores. It’s up to the school community to take the next steps. As a parent or community member, you can share what you know with other families by writing a review or answering a few questions about what the school offers. As a school leader, you can upload photos, describe school programs, and more with an Official school profile.

The completeness meter moves to INTERMEDIATE, then ADVANCED, and finally HONOR ROLL as you complete the following: 10 or more reviews, at least 1 photo, and 9 program questions parents find helpful.

Want to improve this school's profile?
for Parents
for Schools
 
September 14, 2014
I've gone here for 3 years and every year is the same.. Students are rich snobs who do not care for one another much. Teachers and not well funded (yet this year they renew the design of the campus and can't even afford printer toner for the teachers). I'm not sure about all of the councilors but the one I had wasn't very helpful, also a very condescending tone with students. I'd say a lot of the students partake in recreational drug use. Not the majority but there is more than one bad apple in the bunch. Enough with the negatives... OK well some good things are the campus is big and it's open lunch for juniors and seniors. Some teachers are good and some are bad though.

- submitted by a student
July 25, 2014
This school is amazing for high achievers. To address some of the other reviews - yes, all the best teachers are with the higher AP/honors classes and are more hands off. I've taken 15 APs (gotten all A's), and found that the AP teachers expect you to self study more, like you would in college. For example, some make homework optional, but if you were wise about it, you would do it. If you are unable to push yourself, don't take the class and then blame the teachers. The non- honors/ AP teachers will go slower and make baby steps. About the work load, sometimes there is a lot, but it all comes down to time management. My teachers have all been GREAT and have definitely taught me a lot and are always willing to help. Same with counselors - go talk to them - I visit my counselor throughout the year and she knows who I am and is really nice. As for bullies, I personally don't know any and haven't seen any. And, extracurriculars at TP are very strong. They look for dedicated and passionate people. And, in all, I think TP really pushed me a lot. If you are a student that is not motivated and doesn't want to do any work, you might have some issues at TP - stop blaming the school.

- submitted by a student
October 21, 2013
Torrey Pines High School (TPHS) is a great school!. Most of the teachers are excellent, and strive to bring the best out of their students. The English Dept. is up there with the best across the nation. The art department also, from regular art to electronic art. My daughter's goal in life is to be an author/illustrator and at 17, has already written/illustrated and published several children's books partly due to the wonderful English program at TPHS. Their ISOL program (Independent Study On Line) is a fantastic option for students who prefer to take a subject on line using the internet. My daughter is taking ISOL now and also previously completed several ISOL courses the year before with a resulting high learning curve. Independent study doesn't work for all students, but it definitely is a superb option for those that have good time management skills. TPHS has a good cross section of students from various economic levels and supports all equally with various program to assist those students needing help study-wise and also economically. As a parent I feel fortunate to have my child enrolled at Torrey Pines high school. My daughter feels the same.

- submitted by a parent
September 18, 2013
Torrey Pines High School is a powerhouse in academics, sports, and arts. It has received various awards for its clubs, Science Olympiad, Mock Trial, journalism, and more. There's a very friendly and diverse atmosphere with people of various backgrounds and cultures. One thing I will say though, is that some teachers, especially at the Honors and AP level are very hands off, and unless you seek help yourself, you won't get any. It is very competitive here, and several friends are taking over 4 AP courses as a sophomore, plus extracurriculars. A problem is that if you aren't extremely motivated and can't handle higher level courses, there's a huge gap between Honors/ AP and college prep level courses. I'm taking AP Chem this year along with a full set of AP and Honors courses and it is seriously overwhelming. I switched into AP Chemistry from general chemistry and the difference in difficulty is astounding. In general it took a month to learn metric conversions when in one block between classes, we were assigned Chemical Nomenclature, Scientific Notation, SigFigs, Mole to Gram Conversions, and Metric Conversions. The next day doesn't get any easier, so choose your classes wisely.

- submitted by a student
July 11, 2013
TPHS offers a solid opportunity for students, and a high percentage of quality, dedicated staff. A number of students earn regional, state, and /or national recognition while a high percentage of students graduate, and go on to matriculate in prestigious university programs. A weak link appears to be its open enrollment initiative, and the corresponding detachment of prerequisites for advancement to classes of higher complexity. Parents need to be mindful of beneficial skills for advanced courses even as formal requirements are undefined.

- submitted by a parent
May 27, 2013
Teachers here are not involved. They do not interact with the students rather, they just pass out worksheets and expect the students' tutors (paid for by the parents) to teach them the material. These teachers have abdicated their responsibilities. Moreover, I would like to know what percentage of TP kids are receiving tutoring as a result of the poor quality of teaching taking place at this school. I wish other parents would observe what is going on in the classroom rather than be so consumed with making $$$. Wake up parents, money doesn't tell the whole picture. Parents, ever wonder why you need a tutor for your kid? Sit in your kid's class for a whole week and you should have it figured out. Also, there is a huge drug problem that is underground here. Don't be fooled. Lastly, look at the break down of the SAT and CST scores. It's pretty much the same for each group in all schools across SD County. As one kid put it, "At this school, the fear of failure is more heavily emphasized than the desire to succeed."

- submitted by a parent
May 05, 2013
I transfered here from another school in the middle of my junior year and I would have to say this school was a big improvement. After being to 3 schools, a charter, a private and here, I find Torrey Pines to be the best. Personally I feel that Torrey offers a wide variety of paths for students to take wether they plan to get into a prestiges university, or just achieve a diploma, but its up to the student to take the initiative to take the right classes and find his/her way to there goal. I will say, some of the teachers here are just god awful. I have had 1 or 2 that clearly are there only to collect a paycheck and want no part in helping students learn in any way. On the other hand, I have also had some great teachers here who are more commited and sincere than any other previous teacher I've had elsewhere. So when it comes to faculty its a hit and miss but overall I'd say it scores pretty steady. The caliber of education at Torrey Pines is nothing vigorous, I myself wish I challenged myself with more AP classes but I should mention that it is in no way lousy. The school is probably the best of all SDUHSD schools with the exception of Canyon crest.

- submitted by a student
February 27, 2013
The teachers at this school are pathetic. My chemistry teacher acts as if we already know how to do the problems that he assigns us just by reading what is in the book. His style of teaching is very flawed and confuses a lot of the students. They way he helps us learn anything is just going over the HW which nobody understood because he assigns us new material before even taught any of it. the only way to get a good grade in his class is to get help from a tutor or someone who could guide you through it.

- submitted by a student
February 20, 2013
My daughter is in her second year of AP classes. In her history class she watched popular (not history) movies and taught herself the course. In her biology class she had to hire a tutor to teach the material because the teacher sat in her office and let the class figure it out on their own. In her statistics class she is teaching herself since her teacher has never taught anything more advanced than algebra in an inner city school. In her English class her teacher has her write 2 essays a day and returns them without comment. She has received the same score for 6 months and has no idea how to get better. Those great test scores coming from this school are coming from kids and families who do the work on their own at home. If you don't have a genius, save the brain damage and go to a private school. At least there the teachers have to teach or they don't get paid.

- submitted by a parent
May 14, 2012
AWFUL. My son has attended both Canyon Crest and Torrey Pines. At TP the non-AP classes are literally a joke. My son had just a few teachers that I would consider "teachers". The rest were just collecting a paycheck. The classes consisted assigning book reading (she could have done that at home), watching movies, and more often than not over an hour of time with literally nothing going on. I would not have believed it if I hadn't seen it with my own eyes. Check for yourself. Manufacture a reason to be on campus and then walk by your kids' classroom a couple times. I'm incredulous. These kids don't stand a chance in the hyper-competitive, flat world they'll live in. IN CONTRAST CCA was pretty good. There was actually instruction going on in all the classes. I don't know where a lot of these reviews are coming from but this school is seriously flawed and needs to be completely re-examined. I like to think I'm a focus-on-the-positives person and I can't remember the last bad review I gave, but this education from a supposedly "top tier" school is truly appalling. LOOK for yourself. TP is resting on its laurels. Kids are succeeding in spite of the place.

- submitted by a parent
October 03, 2010
My child is now in her third (junior) year at TPHS. She picked TPHS in part because several good friends were going there and in part because it is walking distance from our home. Two+ years later I am very glad this was her choice. The education she is getting is top notch. Her teachers have very high expectations for students which her mostly very motivated fellow students enjoy meeting. Both academic and sports achievement are celebrated. In several different classes, she has been asked to do collaborative projects in which she has learned to work with teams of students with diverse capacities and skills, learning management and negotiation skills that I did not learn until my thirties. Her walking helps her develop independence and a community orientation, and is good for the environment. I also like that her sports training is done far from freeway (particle and chemical) pollution.

- submitted by a parent
October 02, 2010
This is one of the schools that have alot of variety. Because of this, the teachers cannot discipline or answer students' questions very well. There is never a sense of honor, nor a sense of what it feels to be moral and great. Additionally, the students are provided with so much menial work that they become deficient at self-awareness. Furthermore, the teachers mainly try to provide care for the lower levelled students. For example, a teacher took 30 minutes lecturing the importance of homework. Our children are already in high school. They already should know this, and it's very scary that this is happening. Furthermore, some people may argue that the school has many Ivy Leagues and good students.That's because they do their own work. Any belief that the school can help them in any extracurriculars very deeply is a fallacy.

- submitted by a parent
April 02, 2010
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
January 17, 2010
Great school with great teachers. Highly competitive; will get you into an Ivy League college if you do well here. Principal is open to all, fair, and consistant. Would recommend this school to anyone with super high standards.

- submitted by a parent
June 17, 2009
I have been a parent at Torrey PInes for 6 years and it is the 'grand dame' of all public high schools in San Diego County. We moved to the area so our children could attend this high school.

- submitted by a parent
April 16, 2009
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a student
April 15, 2009
The thing about Torrey Pines is that it is in one of the wealthiest (if not the weathiest) areas of San Diego county. Therefore, a lot of the students here have parents who have poured money into their education including private tutors and college counselers. This does make the academics very competetive for students who would be in the top 5% at other schools. This is the only thing that I have found that I do not like at TP, though. There are so many school-sponsored extracurricular activities to get involved in as well as a ton of clubs. There is a place for everybody as long as you find your niche. There is just a certain pride that comes with going to TP that other schools don't have and I am definetly proud to say that I'm a Falcon!

- submitted by a student
February 09, 2009
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a student
no rating October 26, 2008
Torrey Pines really focuses on its high-achieving students. It pours many many resources into AP and honors classes, to the detriment of the average student who wants a high-quality yet not overly intense schedule. It is plainly obvious that TPHS funnels all of its best teachers to its advanced courses, leaving the average and sub-par teachers to college-prep classes. So, bottom line: if you are an average student, you will get the short end of stick from Torrey Pines.

- submitted by a student
April 05, 2008
Honestly, I don't think that TP does cater to the highly motivated students. Smart kids do well because they're smart, motivated, and come from good families. No matter who you are, it's impossible to get in to see your counselor...as to the review below, A students don't get in right away. But neither does anyone-- it's just a very unfriendly, cutthroat, competitive place, and it's incredibly easy (no matter who you are) to get lost.

- submitted by a student
March 31, 2008
Torrey Pines caters to highly motivated students that are doing really well. If this is your child then it is a good choice. But, if your child is simply average then they will be lost in the scuffle of making sure the best and brightest continue to get ahead. My child, a very average kid, received A, B, & C s and graduated with a B average. Why then, after taking placement testing at a JUNIOR College, were they placed in bonehead math and English? My other observation is that my kids either NEVER got to see their counselor or were finally given an audience with the pope after 2-3 weeks. Again, the A students get in right away.

- submitted by a parent
March 28, 2008
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
no rating February 23, 2008
i think that torrey pines offers something for everyone- exellent, average, and bad students. For those interested in particular subjects, there are teachers who are buffs in their field and can establish meaningful relationships with you. the teachers are of course, varied in their skill, like any high school. overall, i think the strength of this scholol is that it allows you to deterimine your own path and supports you.

- submitted by a student
October 15, 2007
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
September 16, 2007
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
June 09, 2007
I feel that something needs to be done about the homework load. Has anyone ever heard of balance? There are only so many hours in a day. We students are going to be burnt out before we hit college! Give us a break. We can still learn with less homework. How about the choices or options with homework and then you pay the consequences as far as a bad grade if you do not know your stuff? Or does that look bad for the school's reputation if everything is not perfecto as far as scores? In a nutshell, we need to get away from concentrating on test scores and start thinking about the overall success, confidence, and happiness of each and every individual student in this school.

- submitted by a student
May 27, 2007
TPHS is a good school in most aspects. The principal's a nice guy who respects his students, and in return they respect him. For the most part, teachers are good, but there are a few who aren't helpful or are disrespectful towards students. There are racial tensions at this school.

- submitted by a former student
March 29, 2007
This is a good school with a good sports program and performong arts.

- submitted by a parent
March 03, 2007
Combine top-notch academics with an array of extracurriculars (including nationally/state-ranked Newspaper/Sports/LitMag/Yearbook/Theatre/etc.) and you have TP. Some parents complain about the intimidatingly large amount of gifted/talented students, but, as an almost alumna of the school, I can honestly say that the competition TP provided was one of the best aspects of the school as competition allows for one to 1. become better acclimated to the real world and 2. strive to achieve at a higher level (for the record, the competition is certainly not cut-throat). Yes, TP is a big school, and there wont be anyone to hold your child's hand, but i feel this really helped me as i was able to develop my independence/self-motivation (very important/necessary qualities!). golden rule: with a bit of effort, everything at TP is within your reach (academics/extracurriculars/social/etc). don't forget to balance work and play though! :)

- submitted by a student
February 28, 2007
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a student
December 25, 2006
The academics on average are quite good, but I have definitely experienced a number of less than adequate teachers, including some that don't teach. School is highly successful with great test scores, but much of that can be attributed to the economic and educational backgrounds of the students' families. Extracurriculars are great, with a huge selection, and the sports teams are some of the best in the state. Parents are highly involved, which also contributes to the school's success. Torrey Pines definitely has its share of problems, though. It's highly clique-ish, with a very wealthy, privileged student body. Large student enrollment means large classes and a lack of connection, and the recent open enrollment in honors classes means that intelligent, motivated students are stuck in classes with students that are not ready for the curriculum, and tend to slow down the pace. Definitely a great school for some, terrible for others.

- submitted by a student
October 23, 2006
Student success is largely due to parent involvement and extra support provided by tutors etc. at least half of the teachers would rank poor.

- submitted by a parent
June 12, 2006
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a former student
May 01, 2006
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a former student
March 21, 2006
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a former student
February 28, 2006
Excellen selection of AP courses. Competive cliquish student community. Large and very successful parent foundation.

- submitted by a parent
no rating December 02, 2005
Very good school. Parents are very involved. The school has great after school programs

- submitted by a parent
December 01, 2005
The kids seem to like the teachers, so some slack off but most respond really well. Its a great school academically. The sports are amazing (football especially is brilliant). Overall, I think this is as good a school as any and, 9 times out of 10, substantially better!

- submitted by a parent
November 01, 2005
great diversity excellent teaching staff good academic programs

- submitted by a parent
no rating September 01, 2005
This school is totally overrated.

- submitted by a student
August 31, 2005
For being such a big school, I feel that Torrey has many options and classes that other HS do not have. I have enjoyed my years at Torrey and hope that others will as well. Make the most of it. Get involved. Work hard. Its a challenging school but you walk away feeling confident and ready for college. You will definitley like this school if you are a social butterfly. Wondering why I like it so much? Enjoy.. TP has a lot to offer.

- submitted by a student
August 29, 2005
Too large and too competive. We will seek out other options.

- submitted by a teacher
July 13, 2005
Great school and great teachers. My kids love it - especially the Japanese program!

- submitted by a parent
July 10, 2005
Solid school, greatest science program I have ever been involved in. If you want to persue a career in science, Torrey Pines is it. Period.

- submitted by a student
June 29, 2005
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a former student
June 21, 2005
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a student
June 21, 2005
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a student
June 06, 2005
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
May 27, 2005
T. P. H. S is a very large school, which results in some problems. It works if you like to parent volunteer so the school knows you. If your child is gifted and creative they will have to swim the course without much of the differentiation they will need. If your child does not play team sports it's a little tough. Some of the arts programs apparently will not be offered next year. If your student is an alternative learner, highly creative ,or highly gifted I truly would send your child somewhere else. T.p.H.s is too large to cater to anything but the routine pattern . They have recently made the top 1,000 high schools in America based on a.p. courses. so it is clearly the right school for some students. Evaluate your students learning style carefully before going to Torrey Pines. Good luck. It's a difiicult task.

- submitted by a parent
April 29, 2005
very hard and competitive school. need to do work to succeed. school is very tough and you need to study.

- submitted by a student
April 29, 2005
school is very tough. dont go here unless you are ready to work

- submitted by a student
April 22, 2005
The quality of academic programs is one of the best. Although there are not a lot of options available for those interested in music, there is a myraid of art, sports and other extracurricular activities on campus. The parents who are involved are very active and are very much a part of the school.

- submitted by a student
March 31, 2005
This school provides a highly competitive environment. Students mostly come from educated backgrounds, and are highly self-motivated. Extracurriculars are strong at this school, especially sports. Overall, it is an awesome place to reach one's full potential.

- submitted by a student
March 22, 2005
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
February 19, 2005
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
January 06, 2005
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
November 22, 2004
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a student
November 01, 2004
A horrible school, you better know how to work the system and get your voice heard because in a shcool of almost four thousand you wont survive if you cant do so.

- submitted by a student
July 24, 2004
TPHS students' are incredibly high achievers. Yet, teachers favor the students that are highly motivated and capable leaving behind those that truly need the extra attention. Unless your child is in the top 10%, s/he will need you to run interference. One of the reasons the students do so well is the affluent area they live in. But it's fine because it's a privately funded public school. A loss of state funds merely propels the affluent parents to 'make up the difference' so the programs are not sacrificed. This is good, of course. But parents should know what they are comparing their school quantitative date with.

- submitted by a parent
March 25, 2004
There are hundreds of top students in every grade. Last year, if you graduated with a 4.0, you didn't even finish in the top 20% of your high school class, given that AP and Honors classes count for 5 points. Given that most selective colleges like students in the top 10% of their class, it is highly likely that your very smart, but not brilliant student could be hurt by her/his great, but not exceptional performance at this ultra competitive high school. Better to have them go to a lesser school, where they will most likely be ranked at the top of their class. In a word -- very hypercompetitive school where the 'great, but not ultra-exceptional A students' end up ranked in the middle of the pack.

- submitted by a parent
March 09, 2004
The principal recently impleted a program that allows anybody who wants to take an Honors class to sign up for one. The old policy was to set specific criteria to qualify for Honors classes. This would be OK, if the kids were sufficiently motivated and could do the work, but he also implemented a policy that allowed the kids to take these honors classes for 4 weeks, then drop them and move to another class if they 'didn't like it' or 'it was too hard'. This increases the potential for an extremely disruptive four weeks, as kids drop and add classes in much greater numbers.

- submitted by a parent
March 07, 2004
torrey pines is excellent yet a very hard school. If you need attention or Extra help you should not come here. it is basicly a university. extremely crowded-and tough acedemics with little help. I go to ucla and find it esier than torrey pines seriously.

- submitted by a former student
February 26, 2004
I have 2 daughters who graduated from TPHS and had an excellent experience at TPHS. I was extremely involved with the school - fundraising, technology, grad nite, etc. - and often on campus and in contact with administrators and teachers. Parents must be involved in their child's education and should never leave it all up to the school. TPHS has an unusually large number of 'above-average' students, greatly due to the community in which it is located. The above-average students have strong resources and programs. The 'below-average' students, or those students needing significant assistance, get more attention due to federal and state requirements. But the 'average students' (who would be the 'above-average students' at most other high schools) slip through the cracks. Parents must assume responsibility to oversee their child's education. TPHS is a large school but produces well educated students in a good environment. Unfortunately, large classrooms are a fact of life in public schools. Get involved and your child will do better in school and in life.

- submitted by a parent
February 14, 2004
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
February 10, 2004
Torrey Pines is an excellent school for students who are academically inclined. There are lots of honors and AP classes that are rigorous. There are plenty of opportunities for sports and other extracurricular activities. There's at least one 'no cut' sport each season, so all can participate. It is a pretty large campus, so students who need handholding may struggle. This school will prepare your child for college. I've seen a 'zero tolerance policy' for violence on the school grounds, so I don't understand the poster who complained about multiple assaults. I suspect these assaults were off campus, where the school does not have authority.

- submitted by a parent
December 23, 2003
This school does not provide a safe environment for students to learn. My youngest brother was assaulted on T.P.H.S. campus on four separate occasions, including a death threat. The school refuses to resolve these issues. I personally met the mother of another student who was badly beaten. He went from straight A's to barely passing. We have sought legal counsel and will pull him out of that school. The school's position is to avoid the violence that clearly exists. If you care about the safety and future of your child, avoid sending them here.

- submitted by a former student
December 11, 2003
I am currently (2003) a sophmore at TPHS. I can say first hand that it is an extremely good school. The teachers are very helpful, the students are great, and contrary to another review, the music program is not bad at all, but is very expansive. Not to mention the sports teams are some of the best in the state. If I could change anything, I would make the student population smaller, but that's not possible since it's a public school. By the way, TPHS is the 75th best high school in the nation, according to a recent article in Time Magazine. I don't even know what the previous parent was complaining about, because TPHS is just a great school! GO FALCONS!!!

- submitted by a student
November 13, 2003
We recently moved to this district from IL. We found TPHS overcrowded and underesourced. My daughter has always exceeded academically and is on the AP/college prep track. She hated every minute at TPHS. Inflexible, rude, uncaring and just totally unable to meet the needs of 3500 students summarized our opinion of the school. I think this school is resting on the laurels of past achievments. The instrumental music program is poor, the academic extracurriculars virtually non-existant. There were 4 councilors for 3500 students and my daughters bio class had 40 kids in it - she couldn't even get to a lab bench. The school's test scores fell this year and it is no wonder. I think the teachers are probably good and well meaning, but who can tell as you can never find one to talk to. The administartion is down right hostile - we were flat out accused of trying to 'sneak' in to the school and had to go to extraordinary means - way beyond that required by the district- to enroll. Even then we had to wait for days after school started to even get an appointment to see a councilor and get registered for classes. There was no flexibility for class choice and no access to AP classes - full of course. After one month we decided to home school - and even though I sent a letter to the school informing them of her withdrawal it took them 10 days to notice my daughter was not attending school. Taking her out was the best decision I ever made.

- submitted by a parent
September 28, 2003
I love TPHS! I think that it's a great atmosphere and is a big help into knowing more what college is going to be like. You have a lot of freedom, and most of the kids do well, and stay out of trouble. I enjoy having the freedom to make my own choices since we are growing up. I love Torrey and everything it has to offer. I love the teachers there as well, well the ones I have had, they have all been very supportive and are great at what they do.

- submitted by a community member
September 09, 2003
This review submitted without content.


- submitted by a parent
Need help choosing a school? We can help »

Media Gallery

Media missing

Uh oh! No photos. This frame will look much better when you upload photos »


Facebook


Nearby homes for sale

     

Last modified: October 28, 2014

Sign up for email updates

Connect with us

Translate this web page

About GreatSchools

Our mission is to help millions of parents get a great education for their kids. GreatSchools.org is an independent nonprofit and the leading national source of school information for families.


GreatSchools.org 1999 Harrison Street, Suite 1100, Oakland, CA 94612

©1998-2014 GreatSchools.org All Rights Reserved. GreatSchools is a 501(c)(3) not-for-profit organization | Ad Choices

Torrey Pines High School
3710 Del Mar Heights Road, San Diego, CA  92130
(858) 755-0125
Last modified Torrey Pines High School is a Public school that serves grades 9-12. It has received a GreatSchools rating of 9 out of 10 based on academic quality.
Torrey Pines High School Rating: 4 out of 5 based on 70 reviews. Top