Today, we learnt about robins, or “pitirrossi” in Maltese. With the help of our educators, we painted robins and cut them. We even named our robins!
Activities like these help raise awareness environmental amongst the students. Students understand the importance of nature, flora, and fauna, and learn how to better take care of our world (for us and for other creatures.
The school administration would like to thank Ms Roseanne Dimech and Ms Charmaine Shwidi for this initiative.
This is an activity conducted as part of Dinja Wahda Activites in conjunction with MEDE.
Thank you Ms Samah, Ms Rosanne, Ms Charmaine and Ms Miriam
We hope you had a well-deserved break. Let’s hope for a better year ahead. As you may be already aware, school will resume online on Friday 7th January. School will re-open physically on Monday 10th January. All the respective teachers and LSEs have been informed and you will receive an invite on MS Teams for your child/ren to follow the lessons from home. All students are expected to follow these online lessons according to their time-table, and attendance will be taken. We look forward to welcoming your children back to school in a safe environment. Therefore, we remind you not to send your child/ren to school if he/she is sick. Also, it is important to send a medical certificate that states when your child is fit to attend school, in case he/she is sick, even after an absence of one day. No medical certificate is needed to start school following the winter break. Thank you for your cooperation, and kindly follow all Covid-19 procedures.
Best wishes to you and your families for the new year 2022.
Mr Kenneth Busuttil
Head of School
As part of the Culture Pass Scheme, a story animator from “Curious and Courageous- Lingnin Stories” produced a performance for years 1, 2 and 3 at our school. These activity sessions encourage reading and promote language and creative thinking.
The story was about the stone statue which in the story wakes up during the night. This statue dates back from the Neolithic period in Malta and it was found in the Hal Saflieni hypogeum. It symbolises the eternal sleep. It is now found in the National Archeology museum in Valletta. With the culture card given to your child last year they can visit it for free. This visit might come in handy for future history lessons your child might be having. Below is a link about this statue. You should ask them about this story…..
The school administration would like to thank all those involved in the activity.