Accepting Applications for Next Year


  • Parents are requested to visit the school office to know more about grade-specific fees structure. Please carry the following documents:

  • An attested copy of the child’s birth certificate

  • Parents’ proof of residence

  • Child’s passport size photograph (3 copies)

For more information call

(+91) 880 - 170 - 6584,
733 - 095 - 2335


Frequently asked questions

what is Montessori Education?

Montessori is a method of education that is based on self-directed activity, hands-on learning and collaborative play. In Montessori classrooms children make creative choices in their learning, while the classroom and the teacher offer age-appropriate activities to guide the process. Children work in groups and individually to discover and explore knowledge of the world and to develop their maximum potential.

Difference between Montessori and Traditional school?

Montessori emphasizes learning through all five senses, not just through listening, watching, or reading. Children in Montessori classes learn at their own, individual pace and according to their own choice of activities from hundreds of possibilities. Learning is an exciting process of discovery, leading to concentration, motivation, self-discipline, and a love of learning. Montessori classes place children in three-year age groups (3-6, 6-9, 9-12, and so on), forming communities in which the older children spontaneously share their knowledge with the younger ones. Montessori represents an entirely different approach to education.

What is the Importance of Mixed Age Grouping in Montessori?

Watching the children help each other is one of the joys of a Montessori classroom. A 5-year-old in her third year (Kindergarten) is proud to show a new member of her Children's House environment how to properly carry a tray. They are able to aide each other as peers in all areas of work, such as math and phonetic reading. It also eliminates competition among classmates because each child is at a different stage of learning. The younger child will call on more experienced peers for guidance just as readily as, and often more so, than the teacher. This kind of peer interaction clearly benefits the recipient, but it also benefits the peer teacher. When you teach something, you must first organize it clearly in your own mind. So how does the Montessori teacher deal with the diverse learning needs of the children in a mixed age setting? The short answer: they don't. They simply form part of the prepared environment and create structures that meet their developmental needs. Remove part of the prepared environment - the other children, the focus on a broad development-based curriculum or the teacher, and neither learning nor development would occur.

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