Witty World

Wednesday, August 31, 2011



The date of Ganesh Chaturthi falls on the fourth day after the new moon in the Hindu month of Bhadrapada. This is August or September each year. It's commonly celebrated for the following 11 days, with the biggest spectacle taking place on the last day called Ananta Chaturdasi. Ganesha the son of Lord Shiva and Goddess Parvathi, is the Lord of success and the unique destroyer of evils and obstacles. He is also adored as the God of education, knowledge, wisdom, wealth and what not! In fact, Ganesha is one among the five prime Hindu deities (Brahma, Vishnu, Shiva and Durga being the other four). Lord Ganesha is responsible for propelling mankind towards the eternal path and to remove obstacles from every human's way.


The festival begins with the installation of huge elaborately crafted statutes of Ganesha in homes and podiums, which have been especially constructed and beautifully decorated. Artisans put months of effort into making the statues. It's forbidden to look at the moon on this first night as legend had it the moon laughed at Lord Ganesha when he fell from his vehicle, the rat. Ganesh Chaturthi is an important festival of Maharashtra, celebrated grandly in other parts of India as well. The preparation starts one month in advance, with great enthusiasm, to celebrate this auspicious occasion. The festival starts with the installation of beautifully sculpted Ganesha idols in homes and mandaps. These idols are decorated beautifully and show religious themes. The occasion also sees various cultural events being held every where, in which people participate with interest. After celebration, the time of farewell comes and the idol of the beloved God is immersed in water. The celebration ends with the immersion, accompanied by loud shouts of 'GANAPATI BAPPA MORAYA'.


Khusian ho overflow,
 Masti  kabhi na ho low,
Dosti ka shurur chaya rahe,
Dhan aur shorat ki ho bauchar
Aisa aaye aapke liye
Ganesh Puja Ka Tyohar!

Tuesday, August 30, 2011



Eid-Ul-Fitr festival or Id-Ul-Fitr festival, commonly known as Eid is the most important occasions of Islamic calendar. Id ul Fitr festival is celebrated by Muslim community all over the world with great devotion and joviality. Eid ul Fitr festival denotes the end of 'Ramadan', the month of fasting and beginning of the new month namely 'Shawwal'. On the festive Occasions of Eid Muslim devotees break their fast of Ramzan with special prayer and merriment. On this auspicious Occasions special foods & delicacies are prepared and are distributed to neighbors and friends. The festival of Enid is devoted to the spirit of love, sharing, peace and brotherhood. It is a time to introspect, reflect and reinforce the bond between the Almighty and the faithful.


Eid-Ul-Fitar will be celebrated this year on August 30th, 2011 (depending on new moon). Id-Ul-Fitr is a very important day for Muslims. Id Ul Fitr means 'festival of breaking the fast' and celebrated on the first day after sighting the moon of 'Shawaal' (tenth month of Islamic calendar) that marks the end of the month of Ramadan. During the auspicious month of Ramzan, Muslims observes day long fast and offer special prayers to almighty. Eid festival marks the end of Ramzan and Muslim community all over celebrates this pious festival with utmost devotion. when the period of restraint ends in an extravagant explosion of joie de vivre, festivities and feasting. The devout gather together to offer Eid prayers and greet each other in a rejuvenated spirit of camaraderie. Eid is a day of thanksgiving, of peace, of remembrance, of charity and of forgiveness, celebrated amidst great jubilation once the delicate silver sliver of the crescent moon has been sighted.

Monday, August 29, 2011


The Jain community celebrates the birth anniversary of the 24th and the last Tirthankara, Vardhman Mahavir, the founder of Jainism as Mahavir Jayanti every year. The birth anniversary of the 24th and the last Tirthankara of the Jains, Vardhman Mahavir, the founder of Jainism, is celebrated by the Jain community in August. Born a prince in 599 BC, Mahavir renounced worldly life at the age of 30 and undertook austere penance until he achieved realisation. Mahavir, also known as Vardhamana, is the last one in the galaxy of Twenty-four Teerthankaras (Jain Prophets). Lord Mahavir has been acclaimed as one of the greatest prophets of peace and social reformation that Bharat has ever produced. He was born to a pious couple, Siddhartha (king of Kaundinyapura on the outskirts of Vaishalinear Patna in Bihar). and Priyakarani or popularly Trishala Devi – who were deeply permeated with the philosophy of Jainism preached by Parswanatha, the 23rd Teerthankara.

Mahavir renounced worldly life at the age of 30 and undertook austere penance until he achieved realisation. Even as a boy, Mahavira came to be associated with many episodes of absolute fearlessness which earned him the name `Mahavira’. He grew up as a prince, excelling in physical prowess and intellectual acumen. He renounced the pleasures and luxuries of the place, as also the power and prestige of kingship. Lord Mahavir spread the message of salvation to the world and had many followers. Mahavir preached non-violence, prohibited any kind of killing and taught his followers to seek salvation through penance and abstinence. They are also advised to donate money, clothes and grain to the poor. The Jains are divided into many sects of whom the main ones are Digambaras and Shvetambaras with the latter again divided into Deravasis and Sthanakvasis. Mahavira initiated a simple five-fold path for the householders: Ahimsa (Non-injury – physical or mental – to others), Asteya (non-stealing), Brahmacharya (temperance in sexual pleasures) and Aparigraha (non-acquisition of property). Mahavira’s injunctions for the monks and nuns were however very exacting.

Thursday, August 25, 2011


Gardening activity - Nursery, August.

Some people do gardening as a hobby. Some do it to make their house look beautiful. But here at WIS, it was planned to give first hand acquaintance with nature and also to give an idea to grow more trees and save trees.
The activity was conducted in the school premises on Friday, 19th August 2011 by the Nursery section.
Teacher showed children how to plant seeds. Children enthusiastically participated by putting the seeds in mud, and then watering   their containers for the seed to grow.
The entire activity will further be supervised, and their plants watered by them on a daily basis.

This activity not only taught them to plant and save trees, but they also learnt germination of seeds, by practically doing it themselves.

Mother Teresa


Mother Teresa was born Agnes Gonxha Bojaxhiu in Skopje, Macedonia, on August 26th, 1910. Her family was of Albanian descent. At the age of twelve, she felt strongly the call of God. She knew she had to be a missionary to spread the love of Christ. At the age of eighteen she left her parental home in Skopje and joined the Sisters of Loreto, an Irish community of nuns with missions in India. After a few months' training in Dublin she was sent to India, where on May 24, 1931, she took her initial vows as a nun. From 1931 to 1948 Mother Teresa taught at St. Mary's High School in Calcutta, but the suffering and poverty she glimpsed outside the convent walls made such a deep impression on her that in 1948 she received permission from her superiors to leave the convent school and devote herself to working among the poorest of the poor in the slums of Calcutta. Although she had no funds, she depended on Divine Providence, and started an open-air school for slum children. Soon she was joined by voluntary helpers, and financial support was also forthcoming. This made it possible for her to extend the scope of her work.


Mother Teresa's work has been recognized and acclaimed throughout the world and she has received a number of awards and distinctions, including the Pope John XXIII Peace Prize (1971) and the Nehru Prize for her promotion of international peace and understanding (1972). She also received the Balzan Prize (1979) and the Templeton and Magsaysay awards. Her performance was received with open arms by the Sisters of Mother Teresa's Missionaries of Charity when it was screened for them in Italy.  Also present at the screening and pleased with Olivia's portrayal was Agi Bojaxhiu, a wonderful lady and the niece and only direct living relative of Mother herself.


Friendship Day Celebration:

Date:        5th August 2011

Topic:       Happy Friendship Day

Medium:   Shadow puppet story
                  Jumbo’s Birthday Party.

Materials: White transparent bed sheet,
                  Torches (4),
Puppets-animals (soft toys - Elephant, rabbit, cat and monkey).

Objective: Importance of friendship.
                  Celebration of Friendship Day
                  Moral values-caring, loving and togetherness.
Subject: The main objective was to make children aware about friendship day and instil in them the values of friendship through a medium of fun and entertainment.
                  A different medium i.e. shadow puppet show was chosen by the teachers to make the concept more interesting for the children. Soft toys (puppets) were used as aids and a short story of 15 mins. was enacted.
                    The story was enacted in one of the Sr.Kg classrooms and 2 classes at a time to avoid the chaos and each child could comfortably watch the show.

Conclusion: Children enjoyed the musical show.



Field trip to Toyota service centre:

A field trip to Toyota showroom and service centre (Malad) was organized for the Sr.kg section on 20th and 21st July 2011.Toyota has a wide range of car models.
 This field trip was arranged to enable the students to know the working of machines in a car and to understand how servicing of the vehicles done .A demonstration for the same is was shown to the students. The students were taken to different sections of the service centre and their importance was explained to them.  Students had a live experience, and enjoyed the field trip.
At the time of departure, the staff members distributed chocolates to the students. Overall it was a knowledgeable visit.


Friendship is the feeling or relationship that friends have. A friend is a
part and parcel of one's life. So to inculcate the value of friends,
 Nursery and Playgroup section celebrated Friendship Day on Friday, 5th
August 2011.  Teachers  discussed and explained about friends and sang
rhymes related to it.
Nursery children made Friendship bands by crumpling and sticking paper on
the flower cutout, which  they later  tied  on their friend's wrist and
wished  a  "Happy Friendship Day".
Playgroup children made a smiley face friendship band. Children shared their
snacks with each other.
Children had fun watching the movie "Winnie the Pooh".
This concept also taught them caring,  helping and sharing.


After circle shape, our little Playschool children learn't the second shape that is the triangle shape.
                                 On Tuesday, 16th August 2011, teacher's introduced the triangle shape with the help of a story and lots of triangle shaped object.
                                  The class was decorated with all triangle shaped mobiles.
                                   Children enjoyed paper dabbing on ' Tommy triangle ' worksheet. Children were very excited to play Triangle Hopscotch game.
                                  Little ones were very happy to eat the triangle shaped snacks that they brought in their tiffin.



The children of Junior Kg celebrated the festival of Raksha Bandhan on Friday, 12th of August 2011.
The teacher explained about the festival and its importance to them. The teacher informed that Raksha Bandhan is primarily observed in India, and it celebrates the strong relationship between brothers and sisters.
The ceremony involves the tying of a rakhi (sacred thread) by a sister on her brother's wrist. This symbolises the sister's love and prayers for her brother's well-being, and the brother's lifelong vow to protect her. The brother in return offers a gift to his sister and vows to look after her as they feed one another sweets.
The teacher also explained that the “Thali” held by the sisters during the festivities consists of a  lamp(diya), flowers, sindoor (vermilion) and sweets.
                The celebrations also included a few fun filled activities where the children prepared their own Rakhi by using various decorative materials, after which the girls tied the rakhi to the boys in the class.


The Independence Day celebration for the class of Junior Kg was held on Friday, 12th of August 2011. Children wore dresses with colours from the tri-colour of our National flag.
The children were informed that Independence Day is celebrated on 15th of August of every year because India became a free and independent nation on 15th August 1947. The teacher explained the importance of Independence Day to the children and also explained the struggle for freedom.
Children were also taught about how our great leaders fought and won our freedom from the British rule. They were also informed that our freedom struggle was based on the non-violence movement. Brief information on Mahatma Gandhi was given, and they were told that he is the Father of our Nation and that he led the freedom struggle by conducting various non-violence movements and how his philosophies inspired Indians across the nation to fight for the freedom in their own states.
The teacher educated the children by telling that Independence Day is celebrated every year across the nation and as a traditional ceremony the present Prime-minister of our nation will hoist the national flag at Red Fort, located in New Delhi; after which he will address the people of this nation with his Independence Day speech.
Children also received information about the national symbols such as national flag, national anthem, national emblem, national bird and national animal.
The Independence Day celebration included activity sessions wherein, children painted the National flag on a big chart paper.
Later they had great fun dancing to the tunes of the patriotic songs.


A renowned Dentist, Dr. Viral Parikh visited the Junior Kg. class on 21st and 22nd of July, 2011 for an Oral-health check-up. He conducted a thorough-check up for all the students. He also educated them on how to maintain a good and healthy oral hygiene by properly following his dental care tips. He advised the children to brush their teeth daily and also educated them about the correct brushing method.
He also educated the children about healthy eating habits. He advised them to eat more green vegetables and drink lots of milk so that their body will get enriched by calcium which will keep their teeth healthy.


Dr. Purvi Mehta visited the Junior KG class on 19th and 20th of July, 2011 for a General health check-up. She conducted a thorough health check-up for all the students. She also gave a lecture on good food habits and health and hygiene. She educated the children that it is very important to wash ones hands properly before and after eating. She also advised the children to have clean finger nails by trimming them on a timely basis. She advised children to eat more fruits and vegetables and drink lots of water which will keep them active and healthy.

Friday, August 19, 2011

Krishna Janmashtami

Janmashtami also known as Gokulashtami marks the celebration of the birth of Lord Sri Krishna. Sri Krishna was born in the 'Rohini' nakshatram to King Vasudeva and Devaki Devi on the eighth day of the dark fortnight in the month of Sravana. This festival is also known as Sri Krishna Jayanti and Krishnashtmi. The actual day of celebration can be on two different days as the star 'Rohini' and Ashtami may not be on the same day. These days correspond to the August and September months on the Gregorian calendar. Sri Krishna is considered as the eighth avatar (incarnation) of Lord Vishnu's, (one of three major Hindu Gods) on earth. He is considered to be the Lord's most glorious incarnations. It is said that his remembrance true heart brings extreme joy and pleasure because Sri Krishna himself was a manifestation of joy at all levels and in all walks of life. No other God in the Hindu pantheon, or for that matter in any other religion, is associated with so many romantic tales and so fully radiating with all the divine attributes as Sri Krishna.

Lord Krishna and his childhood friends may have had a great time breaking handis full of Milk, Butterand Ghee. But for our modern Govindas the day following Janmashtami is meant for practising their skills and earning some moolah. Festivity was in the air as group youngsters, commonly known as Govindas competed with each other to break the Dahi-Handis and bag the prize money. The residents living in the nearby buildings and chawls made the task a little more challenging by throwing water and Gulal at the competitors.The accompanying slogans of "Govinda ala re ala " which reverberated in the air even made passersby stop on their way and join the fun.
Janmashtami is celebrated as the birthday of Lord Krishna, one of the reincarnations of Lord Vishnu born in the Dwapar Yug. The festival is celebrated throughout the country with immense zeal and gusto. Devotees of Lord Krishna all over the country observe fasting on this day. Though the celebrations of the festival differ a little in terms of rituals and traditions from place to place, the overall celebrations of the Janmashtami everywhere is full of zeal and enthusiasm. Colorful Pandals and temples decorated with beautiful idols of Krishna make the festival look like a beautiful celebration of joy all over the world.


The celebrations of Janmashtmi takes place only at the midnight of Krishnashtami as the birth Sri Krishna took place on the conjunction point of both the days. Lot of hymns, arti, bhajans takes place and the rocking the cradle of Lord is done as a sign of his arrival. His idol is then bathed with milk, ghee, honey and Gangajal. He is also offered ‘bhog’ i.e. all the scrumptious ‘satvik’ (pure) food item that have been prepared by devotees all day long. Later all this is distributed amongst the devotees as ‘prasada’. It is the time when devotees open their fast by consuming the holy prasada.

Thursday, August 18, 2011

Nursery Green Day

Green Day

Nursery children celebrated "Green Day" on Thursday, 11th August 2011.Children wore green colour    clothes and brought green colour toys. The teacher's haddecorated the  class with green colour objects and displayed all the green colour toys in one corner.
During the concept, teacher showed how the mixing of the two colours red and yellow becomes green magically. It gave them great pleasure to see this magic.
They were overjoyed seeing green everywhere as the colour itself symbolises freshness and prosperity.
After the concept, the children enjoyed messy play with green colour and maida. They also coloured the pictures in their 'Round About' book.

Thursday, August 11, 2011

Rakhi is a sacred thread embellished with sister's love and affection for her brother. On the day of Raksha  Bandhan, sisters tie rakhi on the wrists of their brothers and express their love to them. After receiving the Rakhi from a sister, a brother sincerely takes the responsibility of protecting her sister. In Indian tradition, the frangible thread of Rakhi is considered even stronger than an iron chain as it strongly binds a brothers and a sisters in the circumference of mutual love and trust. The sisters tie a sacred thread of love to their brothers amongst chanting of mantras, put roli and rice on their forehead and pray for their well being. Sisters bestow their brothers with gifts and blessings. Brother also wish them a good life and pledge to take care of them. Brothers give their sisters return gifts. The gift is the acknowledgment of his love for his sister, reminder of their togetherness and a symbol of his pledge.

Any Indian festival seems to be incomplete without the traditional Indian festivities, such as gathering, celebrations, exchange of sweets and gifts, lots of noise, singing and dancing. Festivals are the celebration of togetherness as being as a united family and the festival "Raksha Bandhan" is not an exception of this. The love and self actuation towards a novel cause between a brother and his sister is the theme of this great festivals. It is a festival that is mainly celebrated by the people of Northern and Western part of India, but people from other parts also celebrate this festival with same alacrity. Although, the mode of celebration may differ from region to region, but the central theme of this great festival remain same. The festival of Rakhi has taken a broader significance worldwide as it spreads harmony and bring together the family members under one roof. Rakhi stands for the love between brothers and sisters, the bond of love that they have shared since their childhood. This festival holds immense significance in India. The custom of celebrating Raksha Bandhan started in ancestral period and even today people consider it must to express their affection in traditional manner. Rakhi has strengthen the bond of love between brothers and sisters.

Wednesday, August 10, 2011


On 13th July 2011 the playgroup section learnt the first shape i.e. Circle.
 The classes were decorated with circle shapes.

 Almost every child loves to play with a toy.  So on this day the teachers played with the children, with their favorite circle toy that they were asked to bring in their bag.
During tiffin time teacher discussed the variety of snacks sent by the parents like sandwiches, parathas and idli's.

Teacher narrated  a story about circles in an interactive manner. All the children enjoyed 'Circle day' and each one was very excited and happy about the same.

Saturday, August 6, 2011

Quit India Movement

The Quit India Movement (Hindi: भारत छोड़ो आन्दोलन Bharat Chhoo Andolan), or the August Movement (August Kranti) was a civil disobedience movement launched in India in August 1942 in response to Mohandas Gandhi's call for immediate independence. Gandhi hoped to bring the British government to the negotiating table. Almost the entire Indian National Congress leadership, and not just at the national level, was put into confinement less than twenty-four hours after Gandhi's speech, and the greater number of the Congress leaders were to spend the rest of World War II in jail.

The 'Quit India' movement was followed, nonetheless, by large-scale violence directed at railway stations, telegraph offices, government buildings, and other emblems and institutions of colonial rule. There were widespread acts of sabotage, and the government held Gandhi responsible for these acts of violence, suggesting that they were a deliberate act of Congress policy. Gandhi resolutely denied these charges, but the deadlock was not to be resolved. It has been suggested by other scholars that though Gandhi himself did not authorize violence, he had grown skeptical of the efficacy of non-violence, and that he had arrived at the point in his life where he was determined to see India attain independence during his lifetime. However attractive this line of reasoning might appear, it has little support in Gandhi's voluminous writings. Others have suggested that the 'Quit India' movement was a failure in that it invited the government to unleash repression, and therefore led to the incarceration of the Congress leadership. Consequently, it has been argued, the Muslim League, which declared its support to the British, was to grow in strength during the war, while the Congress languished. Though the Muslim League failed to secure support even among Muslim voters before the war, elections in 1946 suggested that it had the loyalty of the majority of Muslims in many Muslim-dominant areas. On these lines, then, it is suggested that the 'Pakistan movement' developed when there were no countervailing forces to check it, and that Gandhi played into the hands of both Muslim communalists and British imperialists. The 'Quit India' movement remains, in any event, among the most controversial episodes in Gandhi's life and modern Indian history.

Thursday, August 4, 2011

Friendship Day

"My best friend is the one who brings out the best in me."

Friendship Day is celebrated every year, on the first Sunday of August. In 2011, it will be celebrated on 7th August. The day for the occasion was declared by the US congress in 1935. The occasion began as a small event, to commemorate the relation shared by friends. Today, it has taken the shape of a grand festival. Gone are the days, when holidays such as Friendship Day were confined to the westerners. Today, since the world has turned into a global village, people in the rest of the world have adopted the festival wholeheartedly and celebrate it with great enthusiasm, just like any other occasion. They can easily relate them to the festival, because no one can merely survive without having at least a true friend in his/her life. 

Friendship is one relation that has survived on earth since its existence. Even when there was no understanding of a lawful marital relationship, the feeling of companionship always existed. This feeling of companionship is actually the feeling of friendship. It is not merely a relationship rather a unique blend of affection, trustworthiness, care, respect, and loads of fun. In present time, when people do not get enough time from work, the importance of friendship is being understood. This is the reason why people decided a special day to reciprocate this special relationship on a special day in a special way.

Friendship poem
Thank you, friend, for all the things
That means so much to me--
For concern and understanding
You give abundantly.
Thanks for listening with your heart;
For cheering me when I'm blue;
For bringing out the best in me;
And just for being you.
Thanks for in-depth conversation
That stimulates my brain;
For silly times we laugh out loud;
For things I can't explain.
For looking past my flaws and faults;
For all the time you spend;
For all the kind things that you do,
Thank you; thank you, friend.
By Joanna Fuchs

Atomic Bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki

Hiroshima and Nagasaki


During the final stages of World War II in 1945, the United States conducted two atomic bombings against the cities of Hiroshima and Nagasaki in Japan, the first on August 6, 1945 and the second on August 9, 1945. These two events are the only use of nuclear weapons in war to date. For six months before the atomic bombings, the United States intensely fire-bombed 67 Japanese cities. Together with the United Kingdom and the Republic of China, the United States called for a surrender of Japan in the Potsdam Declaration on July 26, 1945. The Japanese government ignored this ultimatum. By executive order of President Harry S. Truman, the U.S. dropped the nuclear weapon "Little Boy" on the city of Hiroshima on Monday, August 6, 1945, followed by the detonation of "Fat Man" over Nagasaki on August 9. The acute effects killed 90,000–166,000 people in Hiroshima and 60,000–80,000 in Nagasaki.

Within the first two to four months of the bombings, the acute effects killed 90,000–166,000 people in Hiroshima and 60,000–80,000 in Nagasaki, with roughly half of the deaths in each city occurring on the first day. The Hiroshima prefectural health department estimates that, of the people who died on the day of the explosion, 60% died from flash or flame burns, 30% from falling debris and 10% from other causes. During the following months, large numbers died from the effect of burns, radiation sickness, and other injuries, compounded by illness. In a US estimate of the total immediate and short term cause of death, 15–20% died from radiation sickness, 20–30% from flash burns, and 50–60% from other injuries, compounded by illness. In both cities, most of the dead were civilians.
Six days after the detonation over Nagasaki, on August 15, Japan announced its surrender to the Allied Powers, signing the Instrument of Surrender on September 2, officially ending the Pacific War and therefore World War II. Germany had signed its Instrument on May 7, ending the war in Europe. The bombings led, in part, to post-war Japan's adopting Three Non-Nuclear Principles, forbidding the nation from nuclear armament.


Red day

Red is the colour of festivity, Red is the color of valour.
Red is happiness, red is love.
This vibrant color was scattered in playgroup class rooms on Tuesday
28th June’ 2011 as little wittians celebrated red day.

Teachers in vivacious red put up beautiful decoration and welcomed little ones,
Not to be left behind the tiny tots also responded in flambuoyant sheds of scarlet.


“Yellow Day “
Yellow colour signifies friendship.
Playgroup session celebrated ‘Yellow Day” on Thursday, July 07, 2011.
The theme was basically to introduce yellow color which they all enjoyed and celebrated in a very playful and joyful manner.
The class was beautifully decorated with all possible yellow colour objects like yellow mango, ducks, balls etc.
Children had brought delicious yellow colour snacks like Dhoklas, bananas, wafers and chips.
They also brought yellow colour objects in their bag like yellow toys, yellow car etc which helped them to recognise the colour easily.
All the children were neatly dressed in yellow colour clothes and were shown slides of “The yellow duckling”, in which the colour yellow was emphasized.
They were very excited and eager to see their objects being displayed on the table.
The cheerfulness, excitement and participation exhibited by each child celebrating this day was outstanding.


Pet Day
Pets are the most trusty worthy animals. They safeguard our homes, and are also great companions.

People love certain animals so they keep them at their home and take care of them.

Playgroup children celebrated “Pet day” on Tuesday 19th July, 2011.

Teachers had a dramatisation with the help of puppets.

Children were requested to bring pets in the form of toys like dog, cat, fish, rabbit, etc.

Children were informed about the importance of pets and their feeding habits eg. dog eats bone, cat eats fish, rabbit eats carrot and turtle eats french beans.

Children enjoyed playing with their pet toys and everyone participated with complete zeal and excitement.

Wednesday, August 3, 2011

Field trip Gr 1


       Students of Grade I were taken for a field trip to People’s - the power gym on Tuesday, June 28 and Wednesday, June 29, 2011 as the theme for the next month was ‘Keeping Fit, Keeping Healthy’. The gym is spread over four levels to provide an ambience that entices one to work out. The gym boasts of highly experienced trainers and an advanced Cardio Training Theatre which has an exhaustive range of equipments to boost the performance of heart and cardio with machine and free weights sections.
       The machine section is equipped with latest designed machines to maximize muscle development. The free weight section contains a wide range of dumb bells according to Olympic specifications.
        Students were shown the different sections and were explained their importance. At the time of departure, the staff distributed sweets to the students. Teachers thanked the staff and the management for providing their valuable time and for their assistance and co-operation.


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