The design and lay-out of the infrastructure will not pre-empt or lose sight of the core objective of the curriculum which is using the physical space to uphold the motto of ‘School for Learning’ for children, teachers and parents. The design therefore will reflect beauty, thoughtfulness and interaction with the elements. For the students it will be place where a variety of modes are available for them to weave in and out of large and small group and individual places of learning.
Also, the planning will include incorporation of the BALA (Building as Learning Aid) principle where different elements of learning will be in-built into the design – for example window grills integrating alphabets, numbering on the risers and treads of steps, class corners, pictorial counting on walls, clock on wall in class, heights measurements on existing columns, local games in IPS floor in courtyard, chess tables as a permanent fixture in front of library, geometrical symmetrical patterns on double door panels, angles on floor as per door swings, rulers marked on the students’ benches, grids drawn on black / green boards, puzzles painted on walls at student height, modular benches to facilitate group as well as individual learning.
The school has spacious, well-equipped labs for Physics, Chemistry, Biology and Mathematics with state-of-the-art instruments to ensure the best teaching aids.
The school has a Computer lab, equipped with a number of computers where at least 40 students can work harmoniously.
The school has a large, well-stocked library on a variety of subjects. The Reading Hall of the library can accommodate at least 50 students. A separate section having CD’s on various subjects as well as CD’s containing PowerPoint presentation prepared by the faculty.
Well-equipped, spacious rooms are provided for various co-curricular activities like arts, yoga, music, dance as well as play rooms for the tiny-tots.
The rooms will be clean, ventilated, and bright. They will be equipped with teaching learning materials, games for children, library books, and display boards, a green board, computer and projector and furniture. In the pre-primary there will be tables and stools on which the children work while being seated on the floor. These will be easy to lift and move, stack and arrange.
The class will be arranged appropriately depending upon the activity that is being introduced. The teacher will not make children sit in straight lines – she will know different groupings such as the circle, the semi-circle, oval, rectangle and square.
At all times, the furniture arrangement will enable:
- Required communication,
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