The arrival of the health pandemic and the atypical return to school that we have experienced this year forced all Spanish schools to rethink the use of school spaces.
Every year the students of the second year of Baccalaureate face a crucial moment in their lives. They all have to decide what they will do when they leave school. Making the right decision is something that worries both the families and all the teachers and tutors who have accompanied them during all these years at our school.
In order to educate our pupils and children to live successfully in a globalised world and to achieve educational excellence, knowing a little about neuroscience, psychology and positive discipline is key.
Learn and strengthen in the face of crises, a value we teach at St. George’s British International School.
Resilience is important in the educational process because it has been shown that, after family, school is a key environment, fundamental for students to acquire the necessary skills to get ahead thanks to their ability to overcome adversity.
Truth, Goodness, and Beauty: The Trilogy for Happiness.
Traditionally, and for many years, learning about arts education has gone unnoticed in schools. So much so that, at times, the subjects in this area were mistakenly considered as easy subjects, unimportant or what were colloquially called “María subjects”.
This is how we prepare students at St. George’s to face the many challenges of the future.
"65 per cent of children who start primary school today will end up starting their working lives in completely new jobs that still do not exist."
So how do you prepare children to face the many challenges that technology poses? How do we encourage entrepreneurship and adaptability in them so that they know how to function in a labour market that is an enigma? How do we train critical citizens, capable of tackling problems like climate change and committed to equality?
5 tips that we follow at St. George’s English School of Bilbao to educate the leaders of the future
“A good education should be aimed at the personal, intellectual and moral development of a person, the development of criteria and the ability to solve problems. If that is done well, we will be producing people capable of facing the problems that arise and people capable of asking themselves questions and new proposals, ”says Moisés Wasserman, former Rector of the National University of Colombia.
The success of home learning in Globeducate according to its Educational Director, Daniel Jones: how an international network of schools has allowed to anticipate school closures
Video summary of the VIII Globeducate International Music Festival held at St. George’s English School
Globeducate launches a partnership with WWF with which more than 25,000 students worldwide will play a key role in defining a sustainable future
NACE Schools is now Globeducate
NACE Schools was founded in 1972 and since then it has seen consistent expansion. Starting in Spain, our network has spread across Europe, Canada, India and most recently Malaysia. We now have more than 50 schools in 10 countries, educating more than 25,000 students. We are truly a global network and a leader in international education. In fact, we feel that we have now outgrown our name, and therefore we are changing it.
The National Association of Child Safety grants the prestigious S+ Quality Certificate to St. George’s English School