Given the location of our village (remote from large settlements), the conditions for the development of education were unfavorable and the village was completely dependent on neighboring cities (Kozelets, Oster) both in educational and cultural matters.

We do not have clear reliable information about the life of the ancient settlement of Stybin, about how they recorded knowledge, how they passed it on to each other – only hypotheses, so it would be historically correct to investigate the evolution of the educational process in our area from the very foundation of the Savin village itself.

According to the recollections of fellow villagers, at first the only literate person in the village was Pan Solonina. Considering his well-being, he had the opportunity to study literacy and, in addition to opportunities, probably also a desire, since in order to maintain and develop such a large economy, one had to be a literate person. He not only studied himself, but also taught literacy to some peasants. Thus, we can say that the educational process was present in the village at the amateur level. Little progress in this direction was outlined in 1881.

At this time, returning home after a long service in the tsarist army, the peasant Mikhail Skoba, who during the service had mastered a little reading and writing, organized something like an “educational circle” in his room. His classes were regularly attended by 10-12 people, and the course itself lasted approximately 1-2 years. However, without external support from the public, this initiative soon ceased.

About the first typical school in the village. Savin can begin to speak only in the XX century. it was in 1904 that a small parish school was built here (at the initiative of the Kozeletsk religious community). The school gave the peasants basic basic knowledge (writing, reading, arithmetic, knowledge of the Law of God). It was taught by priests and clerks: the clerk started from the village. Bulakhova Sucretny Ivan Artemyevich, then the case was continued by the clerk from the nearby village. Ozerny (the former village of Svyatoe – in accordance with the name of the lake) Veremeenko Sergey, then there was a teacher from the village. Omelyanova. But, given the poverty in which the peasants lived, the motivation to study was low: the peasants tried to orient their children to hard work, tried to teach them crafts, and wasting time on study was considered an excess. The most that a guy from a simple peasant family could be taught was the basics of literacy. Therefore, it is not surprising that, according to historical data, before 1916 p. only two people had secondary education in the village: Boyko Tit Kalenikovich and Boyko Logvin Sergeevich. Both of them were the sons of wealthy peasants.

Shortly before the start of the First World War, the zemstvo chiefs from Oster proposed building a full-fledged elementary school in Savino, taking upon themselves the question of financing and providing teachers, but the eternal domestic problem of land allocation arose. Despite the need to allocate land for construction in the center of the village, the village community did not take this step. The land was finally allocated, but it was a remote allotment in the Rakita tract, located on quicksand, which nullified the construction of any building.

Thus, the issue of opening a full-fledged school in the village. Savin was closed. Residents of the neighboring village of Ozernoye took advantage of the initiative of the Osterets officials – and according to this project, they built a secondary school (the village of Svyatoe).

After 1917, the village parish school was finally reorganized into an elementary school, but this time in accordance with Soviet educational standards. It employed 4 teachers.

Progress began only in 1932, when our primary school was reorganized into a seven-year general education school. It was located in a spacious room that was once the property of Pan Solonina. The first graduation of students took place already in 1935. Considering the complication of the school curriculum, 11 teachers already worked here.

In 1960, in connection with the educational reform, the Savinskaya seven-year general education school was transformed into an eight-year labor polytechnic general education school, which 214 teachers graduated from during 1960-1961.

In 1973, there were 176 students and 12 teachers in the rural school.