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Education doesn't just make us smarter. It makes us whole.1
I've always loved the first day of school better than the last day of school. Firsts are best because they are beginnings.
Success is no accident. It is hard work, perseverance, learning, studying, sacrifice, and most of all, love of what you are doing or learning to do.
Nairobi School had a cadet training course of paramilitary standard in which students could enrol. The cadet course was started in the colonial era when Mau Mau activity was at its peak. After the colonial era Kenya Regiment, the school continued with the cadet course until stopped by the government after the unsuccessful 1982 coup d'état. The cadet section had uniforms, guns, ammunition, an armoury, a parade ground with adjacent stores and offices and a shooting range.
Kenya Regiment cadets took part in march-pasts during National Days. They also used to be assigned sentry duty at the main gate and around the school at night. Successful cadets who passed out would be issued rank. The cadets, after completion of their form 6 education, could further their careers by joining the armed forces as officer cadets.
Is a uniquely student-driven opportunity designed to excite student’s creativity and goodwill.It focuses on the humanitarian impact of engineering and design and encouraging young people to explore how these fields can be utilized to improve the lives of others.Apply Now
For more than a decade, Patch has been providing high school scholarships to brilliant young minds in Kenya. Due to our limited capacity, we are unable to accept a large number of applications.
.....Start where you are. Use what you have. Do what you can....
I attended Nairobi school nearly a decade ago and have only great things to say about my experience. The teachers are amazing, the curriculum is second to none and each child is treated with care.
Great school.My kids are very happy to be at this school. Teachers are very helpful and are always available to giude the boys not just academically . This school basically our son's second home.
My son, like all children, was born with a “love of learning”. As he started progressing in the school district, he became bored, complacent, and restless. His “love of learning” quickly deteriorated and began to manifest as behavioral issues that included acting out and apathy toward learning.
The answer was simple. I found a school that challenged him enough to feed his “love of learning”, acknowledge his individuality, and guide him to “do the right thing”.
I found this in Nairobi School.