montessori-school-in-north-kolkata
montessori-school-in-north-kolkata
montessori-school-in-north-kolkata
montessori-school-in-north-kolkata
montessori-school-in-north-kolkata
montessori-school-in-north-kolkata

Pre-School

The Spelendid Loreto provides a high quality and integrated early education for children between 2 to 5.5 years...

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montessori-school-in-north-kolkata

Vocational

The Vocational programs are designed by using an innovative, challenging & scientific curriculum ...

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montessori-school-in-north-kolkata

Grooming

We want our kids to be aware that they need to be careful with everyone,even people that they care about ...

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montessori-school-in-north-kolkata

Toddlers

Toddlerhood is a critical time period for early brain development as important neural pathways are developed

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Upcoming Events !

24th

January
Celebration of Saraswati Puja 2015 on school premises.

26th

January
Annual Exibitation
Discurssion on childreen's Psychology

5th

February
Mock Interview & I.Q. Test
Discursion for Upgradations of Todllars.

22nd

February
Annual Parent's Teachers Meeting &
Grand Parents's Day celebration

3rd

March

Session Ending Assessment

SPLENDID LORETO | A Montessori School

montessori-school-in-north-kolkata
Maria Montessori was born 1870 in Chiaravalle Italy. In 1896 she graduated as the first woman doctor of medicine from the University of Rome. In 1906 she was asked to organize schools in a reconstructed area of Italy. Maria called this first school "The Children's House" and it was then that the Montessori method began. Her approach to education stemmed from a solid grounding in biology, psychiatry and anthropology. She studied children of all races and cultures in many countries around the world, soon seeing the universality of the laws of human development played out before her. She continued her observations throughout her life, widening and deepening her understanding until her death in 1952. Maria Montessori was a scientist, and as a good scientist, she was earth-bound and highly spiritual in her pursuit of truth. She studied medicine, specialising in psychiatry and anthropology. She was also an outstanding mathematician. Although she would never have considered being a teacher, she studied educational methods for many years and found them wanting, possibly because none of them took into account the two seemingly paradoxical extremes which are at the centre of her pedagogy: the universal characteristics of the human child, and the child as a unique, unrepeatable, respectable and admirable individual to be unconditionally accepted as one of life's most marvellous expressions.