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The Institution prepares students for the Cambridge Assessment with Islamic Education imparting value-based education is one of its main objectives. The Institution aims at molding its students into “BIS gentlemen and ladies”.

Need of Integrated Curriculum

Child development refers to how a child is able to do more complex things as they get older. Development is different than growth. Growth only refers to the child getting bigger in size, whereas development is overall growth of the child. Here, the growth is not restricted to size but intellect as well. When we talk about normal development, we are talking about developing skills like:

  1. Gross motor: Using large groups of muscles to sit, stand, walk, run, etc., keeping balance and changing positions.
  2. Fine motor: Using hands to be able to eat, draw, dress, play, write and do many other things.
  3. Language: Speaking, using body language and gestures, communicating and understanding what others say.
  4. Cognitive: Thinking skills: including learning, understanding, problem-solving, reasoning and remembering.
  5. Social: Interacting with others, having relationships with family, friends and teachers, cooperating and responding to the feelings of others.
Course of study

The school prepares the student for the Cambridge Assessment.

To maintain the child centric education we inculcate the Cambridge Assessment with Holistic system of education and selected the following subjects have to be taken:

Part 1 - Pre-School - ( KG1 – KG 2 – KG 3) Age 3 to 6 year We are following Montessori system blended with tradition system.
  • English first Language
  • Second Language (French/Arabic)
  • EPL ( Exercise of Practical Life)
  • Cultural
  • Sensorial
  • Arithmetic

Part 2 – Primary School (Grade 1 to 5) Age 7 to 11 years
  • English first Language
  • Second Language (French/Arabic)
  • Social Science
  • Mathematics
  • Science
  • Physical Education
  • Commercial Applications
  • Computer Applications.
  • Requests for second language exemption / change will not be entertained.









Our Concept of Islamic Education

Universally accepted, Islamic Education has no segregation between “religious” and “secular” knowledge. It aims at developing the entire human aspects; physically, intellectually & spiritually. It up brings child on his/her nature (Fitrah) and educates him/her to play his roles as: the servant of God; His vicegerent; and as a responsible citizen of the country.

Islamic Studies
Hifz / Qaidah

Hifz is the memorization of the Holy Quran.This course includes:

  • Pronunciation of Arabic letters correctly, i.e. from their proper origin (Makharij).
  • Quran lessons (Quran recitation with the rules of Tajweed).
  • Training of five time Prayers (Azaan, Name and timings of prayers, Fard, Wajib, Sunnat and Nafal prayers).
  • Method of Jummuh, Funeral and Eid Prayers. Taharah, Wudhu, Ghusl.
  • Memorization of six Kalimas, Imaan-e-Mufassil & Mujmal, Ayah-tul-Kursi, Dua-e-Qunoot, various masnoon.
  • Duas and small Surahs.
  • Basic Aqaa'id (Allah, Angels, Holy books, Holy prophets, Qiyamah, Jannat, Jahannam).
  • Islamic History, Sunnah, Manners, Islamic months, Fasting, Halal & Haram etc
Hadith Memorization
Arabic Language

This course aims to teach complete beginners the basics of Arabic with respect to the four language skills - listening, speaking, reading and writing. Students will be introduced to the cultures and societies of the Arabic speaking world. Vocabulary and grammar will be presented in a communicative way in a variety of situations.

Parents Involvement :

Following are some of the things you, as a parent, can do to help your child during this time:

  1. Continue to read to your child. Nurture his/her love for books by taking him/her to the library or book store.
  2. Let your child help with simple chores.
  3. Encourage your child to play with other children. This helps him to learn the value of sharing and friendship.
  4. Be clear and consistent when disciplining your child. Explain and show the behaviour that you expect from your child. Whenever you tell them no, follow up with what your child should be doing instead.
  5. Help your child develop good language skills by speaking to him/her in complete sentences and using “grown up” words. Help your child to use the correct words and phrases.
  6. Help your child through the steps to solve problems when he/she is upset.
  7. Give your child a limited number of simple choices (for example, deciding what to wear, when to play and what to eat for snack).