Academic Excellence

Project Based Learning

Long term and student centered, project learning is a rigorous hands-on approach to learning core subject matter and basic skills with meaningful activities that examine complex, real-world issues.

When students work together on project teams, they learn to collaborate, communicate, and resolve conflicts. Cooperative learning and character development supports the social and emotional development of students and prepares them for success in the modern workplace.

Integrated Studies
To increase engagement and retention, academic subjects are presented in an interdisciplinary fashion that reflects modern knowledge and society (through Projects like Waste Management)

Technology Integration
Through the intelligent use of technology, combined with new approaches to education, a more personalized style of learning can be realized.

Comprehensive Assessment
Effective assessment should measure the full range of student ability- social, emotional, health and academic achievement (stored in a Database Software) - portfolios, presentations, and tests.

Govt. Projects

"Project-based learning challenges students by acknowledging their roles as participants engaged in producing knowledge. Students also perceive the value of project-based learning, experience this form of learning, and are rewarded through the responses of others to their projects within a community of practice" -CARL A. MAIDA, School of Dentistry, Center for the Health Sciences, University of California, Los Angeles, USA (Policy Futures in Education Volume 9 Number 6 2011)

Students acquiring knowledge through projects have its own values and peculiarity. Many Govt. projects were carried out at school which brought students more enthusiasm towards science and research. Students acquiring knowledge through projects have its own values and peculiarity. Many Govt. projects were carried out at school which brought students more enthusiasm towards science and research.


The students have been learning inside the classroom since the beginning of higher education. There is no question that a student’s mind is stretched and molded in the classroom due to lecture, class discussion, or homework. Yet in order for students to succeed as whole human beings, students need additional attention and care outside of the classroom. Obviously, there are a number of practices that aid in helping a student to develop. Mentorship has some of the benefits and implications. Mentoring can happen in a number of ways, yet it almost always has a positive effect on the mentee, in both psychosocial and academic ways (Terrion & Leonard, 2007).

Our Mentors:


Research & Development Centre

(New skills and knowledge can spark a lifetime of change. Every day, R&D programs in education, health, and economic development deliver life-changing opportunities to those who need them most.

The mission of the Research and Development Center (RDC) at the Al-Haramain English School is to advance the science of learning by bringing together leading researchers in the science, social, and educational sciences. This mission has guided RDC in its programs of basic and applied research, its demonstration projects, and its direct support of school improvement and reform. In RDC’s multidisciplinary setting, students study learning in its science, neural, social, and organizational aspects, making research and development links to formal education practice, policy, and out-of-school settings.)

Since there is a pool of resource persons from parent community, alumni students and mentors in multi-disciplinary fields across the globe, RDC at Al-Haramain English School would gear up the academic excellence and socio-economical development of our nation.

Career Development

Giving young people the tools and knowledge to realistically plan for their futures is a primary goal of education. Career development is vitally important for today’s youth, who are more than ever motivated but directionless (Schneider & Stevenson, 1999). Young people have high ambitions, expecting to be highly educated and have professional careers, yet research has found that many do not develop coherent plans for achieving their goals (ibid.). Almost two-thirds of high school graduates enter postsecondary education immediately after high school; yet more than a third of those leave within two year s without earning any degree (NCES, 2001). Career guidance and academic counselling can provide students with the necessary tools to set career goals, and give them an understanding of the education and skills they need to meet their goals.