Major cities around the world are increasingly cosmopolitan.
A new player is set to enter the Kingdom’s competitive international school sector – one promising to stand out from the rest with its unique approach to achieving educational excellence.
How do we become distributors of ideas and what ideas are worth sharing? Dr Ung Vannthoeun, vice-rector of Norton University, says critical thinking provides the answers to these questions.
The rapid growth of private international schools in Cambodia is changing the Kingdom’s education landscape, resulting in an abundance of learning opportunities for the younger generation.
For decades the books and textbooks essential for a good education have been scarce in Cambodia, and the available materials lacking in many aspects.
For years NGOs and commune councils have been providing pre-school and kindergarten education to young children in impoverished rural areas.
The Ministry of Education has set the mandatory age for school enrolment at 6, yet many Cambodian parents are starting to send their children to school at a much earlier age.
Little Kingdoms School, a nursery and preschool backed by one of Cambodia’s most prestigious educational organisations, MJQE, will open its doors in March, welcoming children from ages two to five.
Aii Language Centers (Aii LC) was built upon the philosophy of how a seed planted in school will grow and bear fruit at home and in society.
A central feature of Cambodia’s current education plan is the implementation of New Generation Schools, which aim to provide the Kingdom’s abler students with a thoroughly modern schooling. Post Education reports on