At first glance, Catalyst High School, tucked away in a nondescript office park in Lafayette, looks like a dentist’s office. Or a place that sells car insurance. Or even a paper company like Dunder Mifflin. What it doesn’t look like at all — with its muted carpet, a corner lounge area lit by strings of white lights and tiny, office-sized classrooms —is a high school.
“Well, I hope