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Collaborative Learning Model

85% of a teacher’s time is spent in routine tasks: preparation and delivery of content (4 out of 7 periods a day), formative and summative assessments, house-keeping and record-keeping chores. As a result, she finds it a challenge to spend quality time and personalize learning; to teach the child, and not just the subject. After all, that is her primary role.

We intend to introduce teacher-robots in the near future; they will make the teacher more relevant than what they are today. This will be marked by complementary between human teachers and robots as shown below:

Indus Spotlight

Community sports meet - 2018 for govt school students

The students of Indus International School, Hyderabad took an initiative to train the students of Mokila Thanda and Kond...

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Smart Creatives – Training the Teachers

Indus lays great stress on professional development of teachers and envisions nurturing teachers who are educators who h...

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Giving back to the society, now and forever

At Indus International School, we believe leaders are born out of the teachers who strive for excellence in their classr...

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The Environment Brigade

Battling environmental degradation is something we take very seriously at Indus International School. Enabling youngster...

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Jun 05
PYP Term 3 reports published
Jun 07
PYP Graduation Day
Jun 08
Last working day for Grades 6 – 8 Boarders airport drop
Jun 08
RC D for Grade 6 - 9 & 11 ends
Jun 09
Summer break commences for students
Jun 15
RC D Reports published

From the CEO’s desk

Lieutenant General Arjun Ray, PVSM, VSM (Retd.)Chief Executive Officer
Indus Trust

Asking Questions

What Machines Cannot Teach

The innovation culture begins with asking good questions. It does not matter whether it is a country, an organisation, a family or an individual. Those who are afraid of asking questions or raising their eyebrows, can never be creative. It’s a well-documented fact that schools discourage asking questions.

Children and adults who ask questions become better thinkers and better problem solvers. You start dying the day you stop asking questions as a child, as a student and as a citizen. You also stop being curious about life and the environment you live in.

Between the ages of 2 and 5 children ask about 40,000 questions. Thereafter, they stop asking questions because our education system discourages children asking questions. Teachers and examinations want only answers. What they fail to realise is that one gets good answers only when one asks good questions.

With warm regards,