“The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet”.

Ignite your movement and live a life on fire. The passion for learning begins with a spark. If passion is forgotten in classrooms, we are losing half the meaning of learning. As Einstein once said, “Education is what remains after one has forgotten what one has learned in school”.

Education is a never ending and ever-enriching journey of life. All the same, the relevance and significance of good education in the given circumstances is to unlock the doors of human mind and heart and to enable him / her to experience a greater realm of freedom. Apart from classroom teaching, the co-curricular activities must prepare the students in such a manner that they are able to positively face the challenges that life offers them, and thereby turn every stumbling block into a step of success. Thus, the students are provided with ample opportunities for an over-all growth. We are of the hope that the young minds entrusted to our care will certainly explore their very self to the fullest and thereby become the nation builders.

Ms. Nancy Theresa

"Freedom consists not in doing what we like, but in having the right to do what we ought"

Pope Paul - II

The aim of moral education cannot be anything other than the moral development of the child. "Value Education" has so far, concentrated on teaching instead of focusing upon the moral development of the child. What we need therefore is a paradigm shift in our understanding of what constitutes moral education and how it is to be imparted. The focus must shift from teaching moral values to assisting or supporting the moral development of children.

The distinctive character of moral education is that it introduces a new dimension. It points to -

The desirable beyond the possible.

  • The moral imperative beyond the expedient and the convenient.
  • The 'ought' and ‘should’ beyond the ‘must’.
  • A consideration of the well-being of others beyond self interest.

Even teaching values through stories, should be through situations of conflate or dilemma rather than direct, over moralizing, sermonizing or preaching.

Ms. Rekha Rath

“To succeed, just make up your mind”.

We must learn to believe that God has endowed each one of us with capacity for far greater things than we seldom tend to attempt, primarily because we seem to lack the conviction that by God’s own will we are intended to succeed in all our altruistic and noble endeavors.

The moment we start having self-doubt, our faculties begin to waiver. We have been born into this world with inherent abilities and capabilities but most of us tend to play safe instead of putting these attributes to test and taking up challenge. There are no drugs, or patent medicines, or mystifying deeds to get you out of this condition. It is purely a natural transformation.

People who do great things have an in-exhaustive pool of positive traits; they do not know the meaning of negativity. Never allow any negative influences or reverses to shake your confidence or to destroy your self - reliance. They are the very foundation of all great achievements. When they are gone, the whole structure crumbles; as long as you have them there is always a hope for you.

Ms. Pratibha .V