FAQ’s

Ans: The Montessori Method of education is basically a unique approach to learning. Rather than “teaching” the child concepts, an environment is designed to stimulate the child’s interest and facilitate his understanding and learning capacities spontaneously with little or no adult intervention.

Montessori emphasizes learning through all five senses, not just through listening, watching, or reading. Children in Montessori classes learn at their own, individual pace and according to their own choice of activities from hundreds of possibilities. Learning is an exciting process of discovery, leading to concentration, motivation, self-discipline, and a love of learning. Montessori represents an entirely different approach to education.

Ans: Yes, you can use Montessori principles of child development at home. Look at your home through your child’s eyes. Children need a sense of belonging, and they get it by participating fully in the routines of everyday life. “Help me do it by myself” is the life theme of the preschooler. Can you find ways for your child to participate in meal preparation, cleaning, gardening and caring for clothes, shoes, and toys? Providing opportunities for independence is the surest way to build your child’s self-esteem.

At the school level many homeschooling and other parents use the Montessori philosophy of following the child’s interest and not interrupting concentration to educate their children.

In school only a trained Montessori teacher can properly implement Montessori education, using the specialized learning equipment of the Montessori “prepared environment.” Here social development comes from being in a positive and unique environment with other children — an integral part of Montessori education.

Ans: The USP of MMI is that it has a warm, secure and a comforting environment. Here, the child has the freedom to explore, satisfy his curiosity and cater to his inner needs. The close interaction ensures that each child is heard and cared for. This goes a long way in building up the child’s personality, confidence and helping him to become an achiever.

MMI Pre-school is a very special place for children where they come happily and learn a lot. It has maintained its standard of excellence. Every part of it is a valuable arena of learning and a sense of balance permeates in every aspect of life. It has a very colourful & child friendly environment.

Ans: We have Playgroup, Nursery, Jr.KG, Sr.KG..

Ans:1:15 for Playgroup, Nursery, Jr.KG, Sr.KG..

Ans: MMI has Montessori trained, experienced faculty and committed staff experienced academicians and child psychologists / experts are also being brought onto the panel of MMI . Each staff has a Loving and caring approach towards everything that is done at MMI.

Ans: Yes is available in the radius of 6 kms.

Ans: The specially designed uniform is recommended. This tradition contributes a strong sense of community at the School with an added benefit of having a neat & well groomed child.

Ans: Parent satisfaction is the prime concern at MMI which encourages parental involvement at all stages not only  to have a complete transparency but also to use the creativity of the parent fraternity to its fullest . Parent-Teacher Meetings are a regular feature of the MMI calendar. In addition to these, a fortnightly feedback about activities undertaken is sent along with artworks. An annual assessment of the child’s progress is also provided at the end of every academic session. Besides all this, parents have the freedom to meet the teachers on any day with a prior appointment.

Ans: This is not true as children are given much freedom to work out their own social relations with one another. Unlike traditional schools, children in a Montessori classroom speak to one another and initiate activities together whenever they like. Children are not forced or coerced to join any group of activity if they are not interested. Their natural desire to help others and to socialize develops spontaneously.

Ans: Generally, 20 – 25 children to two teachers, one fully trained and one assistant who may be undergoing training. Also, there should be enough children in each group to form a balanced population and allow sufficient diversity for children to learn from each other

Ans: The arts are not treated as specialty subjects in Montessori. Instead art, movement and music activities are viewed as integral forms of self expression which are integrated into the prepared environment as a part of the day-to-day activities of the children.