Kevin Smith Transportation Group offers a full suite of Prom Limo and Prom Party Bus services to Church Farm School. We offer a variety of vehicle options to cover all of your Prom needs.
For those attending Prom at Church Farm School in Exton, Pa, a Prom Limo is a luxury ride that will immediately draw the attention of every student at Church Farm School. With Limos that can handle 2 to 12, the comfort and luxury of a stretch Limo for a Prom in is the perfect vehicle for students who attend Church Farm School.
Our customized Prom Party Buses are perfect for groups of 10 to 25 or more. As a luxury Prom Party Bus company who regularly services Exton, Pa, those students of Church Farm School who want to book a surround sound Bluetooth equipped, LED lit vehicle with bench seating for fun and comfort call KSTG for their Prom Party Bus.
Prom Sprinters have become very popular with students at Church Farm School in Exton, Pa. Originally built and designed for weddings, in the last few years, Sprinters have become the perfect choice for groups of 6 to 14 who want the fun of traveling to Prom together with the Luxury of a chauffeured vehicle.
Our largest Prom vehicle is perfect for students from Church Farm School who want to travel to Prom in groups as large as 30. With built-in TV’s and Bluetooth Surround sound, this is the Prom Shuttle that students request when Luxury and Fun are the highest of priorities.
Want to impress your date? Consider a $100,000 private SUV for your Prom at Church Farm School in Exton, Pa. Perfect for 1 or 2 couples, you get to feel like a Hollywood Movie Star being escorted by their own Chauffeur. Secret Service costs extra!
Do you have questions before you book? We'll try to answer as many as we can for you.
Can I make a reservation by myself, or do I need a parent to make it for me?
If you are over 18 years old, you can make the reservation yourself. If you are not, a parent will need to make the reservation for you.
Are we able to change our itinerary on the fly?
For safety and liability, all reservation changes need to be approved with the person who made the reservation.
Can I hook my phone up to play music?
Absolutely! All of our buses come Bluetooth equipped, along with standard AUX connections as well.
We only need to taken to and picked up at the end of the night, can you do this?
Due to the high demand of vehicles for prom, we have a 6 hour minimum booking time for all vehicles. We find that 6 hours in the right amount of time for pictures, Prom time and being dropped off at your final destination.
Facts and Figures
Church Farm School fun facts and info
The Church Farm School (CFS) is a private secondary school in Exton, PA. In 1985, the campus was listed as a historic district by the National Register of Historic Places. The school was founded in 1918 by Charles Shreiner. Shreiner, an Episcopal clergyman, established the school in Glen Loch (now Exton) Pennsylvania, on Route 30 (Lincoln Highway), as a boarding school for boys from single parent homes, primarily those without fathers.
The sons of clergy, members of the armed services, and police officers were a second focus of the school in its early days. Shreiner, because of his strict belief in the importance of discipline and a strong work ethic, was known to the boys as the “Colonel.” Shortly after its founding, the school acquired the Benjamin Pennypacker House property.
The school integrated in 1963. After Shreiner’s death in 1964, the Board of Directors placed the School under the direction of his son, Charles Shreiner, Jr., a World War II veteran, who served until retirement in 1987. The school’s third headmaster, Charles “Terry” Shreiner, III, the founder’s grandson, led the school from 1987 and retired in 2009.
The School was then led by an interim headmaster, Thomas Rodd, Jr., who was replaced by Edmund K. Sherrill II, an Episcopal clergyman, in July 2009. Over the first half of its history, the School’s campus grew to 1700 acres, on which a large farm was operated with the help of the students. Each boy was required to work half of each school day and full-time for half of each summer.
This enterprise included a large dairy farm and hog raising operation and produced many crops. The agricultural activities were gradually phased out, beginning in the mid-1970s, with most of the remaining farm land being sold off to developers in the late 1990s. The dairy barns and silos remain as a memorial of the agricultural era of the school’s history.