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Primary - Student Parent Handbook 2018 - 19

Secondary - Student Parent Handbook 2018 - 19

Class of 2021 Diploma Programme Student and Parent Handbook

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2017.09 LIS NEWS

2017.11 LIS NEWS

2017.11.12 LIS NEWS

2018.01 LIS NEWS

2018.02 LIS NEWS

2018.03.04 LIS NEWS

2018.04.05 LIS NEWS

2018.06 LIS NEWS

2018.08 LIS NEWS

2018.09 LIS NEWS

2018.10 LIS NEWS

2018.11.12 LIS NEWS

  • Learning thrives when positive, respectful relationships exist in an inclusive environment.
    Learning thrives when positive, respectful relationships exist in an inclusive environment.
    The LIS Primary Section runs a Reading Volunteer Programme to assist the development of Reading in our Year 1, 2, 3 and Portuguese A classes. Our Reading Volunteers help in classes during the day by listening to the children read and enable the students to gain further practice of this important skill. Feedback from students, parents and our teachers has been very positive, as parents enjoy the interaction with the children, and the children love to share their reading skills with our volunteers. Thank you Reading Volunteers!
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  • A strong community is built on inclusion, participation, communication, kindness and mutual respect.
    A strong community is built on inclusion, participation, communication, kindness and mutual respect.
    Luanda International School celebrated Angolan Independence Day on 10 November 2017. The celebration assembly was a real endorsement of our school mission and commitment to play a greater role here in Angola. This was further acknowledged and amplified by our special guest, Mr. Toty, who spoke of “building bridges” between the school and its community. Mr. Toty was deeply impressed by the school and its commitment to many things including student leadership – it is central to our identity and a real gift to treasure, nurture and respect.
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  • A strong community is built on inclusion, participation, communication, kindness and mutual respect.
    A strong community is built on inclusion, participation, communication, kindness and mutual respect.
    Thank you to all families who came along to support this year's International Day celebrations held on Saturday, 07 October 2017. The fun, festivities and tasty food ensured that everyone had a great family day out. People were happy, festive and proud to share a sense of their culture and identity. Our mission statement highlights that we are a diverse group of learners. We are extremely grateful to the LIS community who supported an international booth or volunteered their time. A special thank you to our PTA members who helped to plan and coordinate such a successful school community event.
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  • Respect for ourselves and others, our environment, and our cultural contexts guides our thoughts, actions and relationships.
    Respect for ourselves and others, our environment, and our cultural contexts guides our thoughts, actions and relationships.
    George’s journey from Angola to the Republic of Congo did not have a happy beginning.  George, a chimpanzee, was stolen from his forest home and family for the illegal pet trade.  Thankfully, he was found by Dr. Cristina of Casa dos Animais. He became part of the LIS community and was cared for by Ms. Dalene in the LIS Accounting Department.  Funds raised by LIS students in Year 6 paid for George’s travel cage, flight and customs cost to transport him to the Tchimpounga Chimpanzee Rehabilitation Center in the Republic of Congo.  Today, George is being looked after in a safe place by a professional caretaker, with whom he shares a close bond. In the future, George will be integrated with other chimpanzees of similar ages.  Over time, he will gain friends and become an important part of the group. This is a happy ending for George and his friends at LIS.
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  • Learning cognitive, creative, physical, social and emotional skills are fundamental for a balanced learning experience.
    Learning cognitive, creative, physical, social and emotional skills are fundamental for a balanced learning experience.
    Every week ELC teachers take it in turns to plan for outdoor provocations with different purposes in mind, in order to elicit thinking and the development of particular skills. Ms. Che’te placed floats with varied shapes and colours for the children to play with and interestingly the children organised them into trampolines. Children experimented with different motions such as hopping, jumping and skipping from one float to the other. While some students made connections between how the floats felt (i.e. ‘it’s wobbly’; EAL learners were seen squatting and uttering ‘rabbit’ to express their experience and understanding) other students made links to the colours and shapes of the floats (i.e. ‘they look like rainbows’ or ‘they are triangles’). All in all, this provocation promoted the development of students’ self-management skills such as gross-motor and spatial awareness – invaluable skills for the growth and development of our students in early childhood.
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