FAQs

Q 1. What are the Age criteria for admission in Pre-Primary classes?

Answer: 2+ years for Pre- Nursery, 3+ years for Nursery and 4+ years for Prep as on April 1 of the academic year.

Q2. Do you conduct written test for admission?

Answer: We don’t take written test for Pre-Primary admissions but for only for classes I – IX & XI.

Q3. Do you provide a syllabus for entrance test?

Answer: Yes, the syllabus of entrance test is provided at the time of registration.

Q4. Does the child get admission after clearing the entrance test?

Answer: After clearing the entrance test, an interaction is conducted with the Head Mistress of the wing and an interaction of parents and students is conducted with the Head of the School. After all 3 assessments, the result of admission is announced through the website, the school notice board and the parents are also informed personally.

Q5. Which board is the school affiliated with?

Answer: The school is affiliated with CBSE, Delhi and IB for the Primary Years Programme.

Q6. What curriculum is followed at the Primary level?

Answer: The school is authorised to offer the IB PYP Program. IB is the abbreviation for International Baccalaureate. The PYP (Primary Years Program) is an internationally-recognised school programme for Kindergarten to Class 5. The IB programme was founded in 1968 by the International Baccalaureate Organisation (IBO), a non-profit educational organisation based in Geneva, Switzerland.

The IB programme is practical and application-based. It has a broader spectrum of subjects that lead to all-round development.Curriculum in IB is designed in a way to develop all round skills of the students

IB examinations test students' knowledge, not their memory and speed. There are no formal examinations. The focus of the IB pedagogy is on 'how to learn' rather than 'what to learn'.

There are also no prescribed textbooks, the purpose of IB is to produce global citizens.

The IB curriculum equips students with the tools needed to succeed in higher education, such as self-confidence, preparedness, research skills, organisational skills and being actively engaged in own learning.

Traditional learning focuses upon rote-learning. There is very little application to whatever content you study. Moreover, it only focuses upon academics, and not the overall development of a student.