Stunting remains a crucial issue in low- and middle-income countries. In Indonesia, interventions are mostly focused on children under two years old and rarely addressed older children. Stunted female children are at risk of becoming short-stature mothers which is one of the factors associated with stunting, thus may cause intergenerational effect. This cross-sectional study aimed to determine the prevalence and key determinants of stunting in primary school-age girls. A total of 177 girls from five randomly-selected primary schools in five districts were included in the study. Data were collected by questionnaire interviews with parents. Children's height was directly measured using microtoise and then calculated by WHO AnthroPlus to identify nutritional status. Our result revealed the prevalence of stunting among primary school girls in urban Surakarta City was 10.17%. Analyses showed significant determinants of stunting were short birth length (p<0.001, OR 8.21), low birth weight (p<0.001, OR 8.14) and infection in the past 6 months (p<0.05, OR 6.27). However, breastfeeding practice, maternal height, maternal education, family income, and toilet facility were not significantly associated with stunting in urban Surakarta.