Excitement, engagement and enthusiasm is what marks the cooking sessions in our Junior Kindergarten and Kindergarten classes. Not only is cooking together fun and enjoyable for both the children and teachers, it also creates lasting memories that the children will treasure forever.
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At B.D. Somani International School, we believe that teaching is a process that should encourage children to learn how to think. It is this belief that drives our Early Years virtual schooling program as well as our focus on communication and building bonds with students.
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At B.D. Somani International School, we celebrate questions. Our school follows a progressive approach to learning and a blend of internationally recognised frameworks that foster inquiry and investigation. And it starts with your child's very first day at school.
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Take a look at our marvellous terrace garden and learn how gardening has become a much-loved and integral part of our Primary School curriculum across all grades. And don't forget to ask our Primary School students for the perfect pesto recipe.
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Many students who pursue careers that require higher math often find that their foundation based entirely on rote memorisation utterly fails them. At B.D. Somani, things are a little bit different. Our Primary school students actually enjoy Mathematics. We make Mathematics interesting and real for our students.
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Not for us the generic Children’s Day celebrations. At B.D. Somani International School, Primary, Children’s Day is a day of fun and games and many exciting activities with teachers ideating, planning and organising the day. It is a day of fun and laughter and learning 
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Field trips in most schools are often entertainment rather than curriculum and are driven by the plan the teacher has. So, if the plan includes a study of marine life, the teacher may organise a field trip to the aquarium. At B. D. Somani, field 
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The first day of a new school year brings feelings of anticipation, excitement, nervousness and questioning. Many teachers have a nightmare on the night before school opens – the alarm doesn’t ring, the train is cancelled, there are 40 teenagers instead of 20 six year 
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Do you remember how you were taught Hindi at school? You were probably taught all the vyanjans (consonants), followed by the swars (vowels), barakhadi. This was probably followed up with stringing together meaningless sentences like “Ram aam khata hai” and “Kamal ghar aa.” Not exactly 
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Mathematics – a word that gives rise to fear in many a student’s mind the world over, but an area of study thoroughly enjoyed in the Primary School. When one reflects on various factors that have helped in creating this shift, the most obvious one 
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