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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

Collaborative Learning Model

Introducing Eagle 4 Robot for assisting teachers in the classroom, with enhanced features and functionalities of content...

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Student view about painting

We congratulate Ridhaan Desai Grade 1, IISB STUDENT on his selection for ICCR as well International Museum of Children's...

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The University of Sheffield visit held on 27th Jan

Indus students attended a guest lecture on ‘Artificial Intelligence and the Deep Learning Revolution’, by Professor Guy ...

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65th National School Games

65th National School Games Badminton U-14 Boys & Girls Championship 2019-20 organised by Indus International School,...

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Jul 27
School Reopens for all students (Rec – Grade 9 &11)
Jul 31
Bakrid/Id-Ul-Adha Holiday
Aug 15
Independence Day Celebration
Aug 22
Ganesh Chaturthi - Holiday
Lieutenant General Arjun Ray - CEO Indus International School

From the CEO/MD’s desk

Lieutenant General Arjun Ray, PVSM, VSM (Retd.)CEO/MD
Indus Trust

It took Covid 19 to remind the world that, online teaching, learning and working is not a substitute for classroom teaching, but an alternative. The present pandemic has shattered this glass-ceiling. Regrettably, most teachers continue teach online they way they taught offline. This is the gravest default that will lead to irreversible consequences when children become adults. Even from a neurological perspective, it is unsound and unhealthy, because the plasma medium is vastly different to the paper medium. 

Online learning is empowering, because it helps a child to take responsibility for her / his learning. Moreover, unlike classroom teaching, a teacher can effortlessly personalise the learning of individual students. 

The greatest gift of online learning is in developing competencies. This is because it emphasises non-linear learning through self-learning and greater imagination which inevitably leads to creativity and innovation. We should welcome this big shift, as it will afford children greater opportunities to be innovative - the only way to succeed in the future. 

The future of learning will be blended - a mix of online and offline learning. Likewise, the future of work too will be a healthy blend of work from home and office. This future has already arrived and children and parents should adapt readily. 


With warm regards,

Lieutenant General Arjun Ray Sign - Indus School