Non Academic Program

Co- Curricular Activities

To cater the needs of the children and to identify the child's true potential. We provide co-curricular activities like Dance, Yoga, Music, Karate, Judo, Drawing, Art & Crafts and Skill Development programs.

Field Trips

Field trips take the book learning from the classroom and extend it to life it helps students interact with what they are learning. The experience goes beyond reading about a concept; students are able to see it, manipulate it or participate in it physically. Students are able to see elements with their eyes rather than reading about it and believing what they are told because it's in print. Visiting a farm and milking a real cow is much more powerful than reading about milking a cow.

Field trips provide entertainment for students. They often serve as a powerful motivator for students, stirring up excitement as the trip nears. Breaking away from the routine provides kids with a refresher that might make them more focused back in the classroom. Learning and fun make a great combination. Field trips are considered fun, but the children learn as well, whether they realize it or not.

Project work / Assignment

Project work motivates students. Projects offer students a way of practicing their Subjects while having fun. By creating something, students use English as a tool and see how useful it can be. Besides, projects offer children's a chance to do something meaningful and entertaining with the Subject they are learning. They are working on a given topic and are using language for a specific purpose, with a particular aim in mind. They can combine what has been already learnt with the practical life and learn the subject by doing practical things. This process does motivate students and involves them in their own learning.

The student fully involved in an exercise, the more likely he or she is to see the work through to the end, and to benefit greatly from it. That leads to high levels of motivation and later on, to learner autonomy. Project work makes students responsible for their own learning. Since the project is student-centered rather than teacher-directed, students have to do all the project work with the teacher's assistance where the student's find easy and joyful in making their plan, decide what they will do and discuss how they will do it and all the other details, not only the content of the project, but the language requirements as well with their teachers and peers. This process places the responsibility on students, both as individuals and as members of a co-operative learning group. And definitely, being responsible for their own learning helps develop autonomy.

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