In addition to basic courses required as per Nepal Government’s regulation, at Deerwalk Sifal School, we require our students to take the following extra courses:
Ayurveda is considered by many scholars to be the oldest healing science. In Sanskrit, Ayurveda means “The Science of Life.”
Chanakya Neeti is a treatise on the ideal way of life that shows Chanakya’s deep study of politics and economics. Eliminating the controversial Shlokas that are demeaning to women, we teach the basic principles of politics and economics to the students of all grades.
Chinese (Mandarin) is one of the widespread languages that is spoken by around one billion people. It is also economically important. In order to travel widely and do business in Sino-Tibetan zones, you should be fluent in Mandarin. That’s why, a native Chinese teacher teaches the language to our students.
The Bhagavad Gita is a narrative framework of a dialogue between Pandava Prince, Arjuna and his guide and charioteer, Krishna. Shakuntal is a Nepali epic written by Laxmi Prasad Devkota. We teach both of these books under the section ‘Literature.’
We have included some of the performing arts in the core curriculum of Grade I to V. We believe that physical education and creative studies such as Arts, Dance, and Music are crucial for every childhood education. These classes encourage students to be a creative thinker and a team player. These abilities will be extremely useful for them to pursue other fields of studies in the long run.
We believe that physical education is needed in order to lead a healthy lifestyle. Through this course, students can learn the regular physical activities, maintain fitness, develop muscular strength and improve cardiovascular health.
The corpus of Sanskrit literature encompasses a rich tradition of poetry and drama as well as scientific and philosophical texts. Sanskrit continues to be widely used as a lingua franca of many Indo-European languages. By including Sanskrit in the curriculum, we want our students to respect and learn the legacy of our ancient language.