Child Development

Early Child Development
Our pre-primary children blossom in a nurturing environment. Two class teachers and a lady support staff for each section caters to individual needs of the little ones. Sensory development and environmental studies approach to learning makes our curriculum holistic and child-centric. Hands-on activities, experiments like cooking without fire, music and dance are provided with opportunities for each child to maximise his/her potential in a comfortable and non-competitive environment.
Fun activities for the pre-primary like Splash pool, Parents day out, Grandparents day, and Jashn-e-Khidmat are an integral part of the value based education followed across the school.

 

Primary & Junior Child Development
Children start primary school at around 6 or 7 years of age. Starting school is a critical stage in a child's development.

Both girls and boys should start school at the appropriate age (in accordance with their country's policy). By the time they enter school, they should have basic cognitive and language skills and sufficient social competency and emotional development to allow them to enjoy learning in the formal school setting.

The support of parents and other caregivers is very important for children's successful transition to school. Parents and other caregivers should equally and fully support both girls and boys in attending school regularly and being well prepared. They should also be involved in school activities. This helps children adapt to the school setting, settle more quickly into the school learning environment and attend school regularly.

Teachers should be prepared to support young children who are still developing their basic potential for learning. Teachers have a key role in building the confidence of both girls and boys so that they can equally enjoy and succeed at learning. Play continues to be a basic medium of teaching and learning in the early school years. A child-friendly school that supports active learning and promotes participation offers the best learning environment for children.

Along with families and the school, the community – both local authorities and civil society – can contribute to:

  • making school a priority within the community
  • making sure the school is a safe and welcoming place for all children
  • making sure the school has the resources it needs, including community members involved in school management and parent-teacher associations.