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Топ лучших британских школ Таиланда за 2010 год

Все обсуждения касающиеся детей, их обучения и воспитания в Таиланде. (кроме шоппинга и питания)

Топ лучших британских школ Таиланда за 2010 год

Сообщение DobriyVeselchak 27 май 2010 09:24

Сорри что на английском, но представляется эта инфа будет любопытной для родителей, планирующих дать достойное обучение своим отпрыскам.
Здесь представлены лучшие британские медународные школы Таиланда на 2010 год.

Сюда же и вошла Regents где уже 5 лет учится моя дочь.
Так что, если есть по ней вопросы - задавайте.

But away from the protests, Britons have many quality establishments in the country from which to choose, while a British-style education is increasingly sought-after by Thais themselves. All featured schools take pupils from the early years through to 18.


Thailand’s oldest British school, and also its largest.

Background Patana is arguably the benchmark for British and international schools in the region. Founded in 1957, it retains its strong tradition of academic success as well as its original mission: that of a not-for-profit organisation designed to provide a UK-style education catering “primarily” for British expats.

Patana limits the proportion of Thai children to 20 per cent. Children from British families form the largest pupil group, at 24 per cent.

Curriculum A modified version of the English national curriculum in the early years, in primary and early secondary, including English national curriculum tests in year six. Older pupils take International GCSE courses and then the International Baccalaureate.

Results In the top rank: at IGCSE, 57 per cent of grades were at A*-A last year, while 93 per cent were at A*-C. At International Baccalaureate, Patana students’ average 2009 score was 32.7 (out of a maximum of 45), compared with an average for all schools across the world of 29.6.

Admission Patana bills itself as non-selective, although prospective pupils need to demonstrate that they are either fluent in English, or at a stage where they are likely to achieve fluency quickly. The school operates a waiting list.

Fees 326,130 - 658,980 Thai baht (£6,869-£13,879) a year, plus a one-off entrance fee of up to 250,000 Thai baht per child and extra fees covering items including transport.

What the school says “We have very good teachers, a very supportive learning environment, and great facilities, including a 50-metre swimming pool, a sports hall, two dance studios, eight tennis courts, six football fields and an arts centre. We have an extra-curricular programme with more than 300 activity programmes on offer.” Matt Mills, Patana’s head of school

What the inspectors say “A very good school. The comments of students about the respect for different cultures, the wealth of opportunities offered, the encouragement to do well, the high expectations, and the quality of the technology, as well as sporting challenges and excellent facilities all point to an exceptional school.”

The school was asked, however, to involve pupils more in its policy-making processes, and attend to its teachers’ pay and conditions, matters it says it has now addressed. Inspection visit led by inspectors from the Council of International Schools, October 2006

What the parents say “We were slightly worried about the size initially, but they break the school down very well into smaller groups. It is amazingly well resourced. Ask any European expats here for their top three schools, and this would be one of them.” David Lewis, who has three children in the primary school


Linked to historic Harrow School, HIS promises to provide an all-round education to its charges.

Background Founded in 1998, HIS is one of two schools outside the UK (the other is in Beijing) which operate as a franchise of the original Harrow School. Of the 1,246 pupils, 58 per cent are Thai, with the British the next-most represented group at 12 per cent. Although mainly catering for day pupils, around 100 board.

Curriculum The school follows an adapted English national curriculum from the early years to year nine, with core subjects of English, maths, science and information technology in the primary school. All pupils also take Thai studies and are given the option of a modern language in years five and six. In the secondary school, International GCSEs are followed by A-levels.

Results “Exceptional”, says the school, especially given that many of its students speak English as a second language. They were, though, not quite as strong as those at Shrewsbury last year. At IGCSE, 47 per cent of entries were at A* or A, with 90 per cent at A*-C. At A-level, 48 per cent of grades were A, with 63 per cent at A or B.

Admission Formally, the school is non-selective, although children above the age of seven face a test assessing their academic potential.

Fees Tuition fees are 316,070 to 605,190 Thai baht (£6,706-£12,840) a year, plus up to 347,910 baht a year for boarding and a one-off admissions charge of up to 150,000 baht. Transport and one-to-one music tuition are extra. There are academic, music, sport and language scholarships.

What the school says “This school reflects the values of the [Harrow] foundation to provide an all-round education which has academic excellence at its heart, but also provides leadership opportunities and a wide range of activities to give children the best chance of fulfilling their talents.” Kevin Riley, headmaster

What the inspectors say Strengths included the “very well-qualified, enthusiastic and willing” teaching staff, with staff turnover “incredibly low”; the Friends of Harrow parent group; and the after-school programme.

Areas for improvement included teachers’ professional development, communication with parents and support for children with English as a second language, although the school says almost all aspects have been addressed. Council of International Schools Accreditation, March 2006

What the parents say “I find Harrow quite amazing. The quality of the teaching is consistently of a high standard, and the headmaster, who arrived recently, has been fantastic. As the parent of a boarder, you really put your trust in a school, and they have not let me down.” Helene Wood, whose 14-year-old son boards.


A “unique” non-selective school which puts emphasis on community work.

Background Founded in 1995, the Regent’s is a 1,000-pupil school whose unique selling point is its membership of Round Square, an organisation based on the ideas of German educationalist Kurt Hahn who founded Gordonstoun school, the Duke of Edinburgh Award and the Outward Bound scheme. Britons make up 18 per cent of pupils, the second largest group after Thais, on 28 per cent. It also has a boarding house, popular with children from continental Europe.

Curriculum Pupils follow the English national curriculum, supplemented by Thai language and culture classes. In secondary school, they embark on International GCSE courses, followed by the International Baccalaureate.

Results At IGCSE, 28 per cent of grades were awarded A* or A, and 71 per cent were achieved at A*-C. In the International Baccalaureate, the average overall mark was 32 out of 45, compared with a world average of 29.6.

Admission Though it bills itself as non-selective, would-be pupils attend an “assessment day”, take a test in English, and are interviewed. Applicants for secondary school are also tested in maths.

Fees 225,000 to 492,000 Thai baht (£4,689-£10,254) a year for tuition, plus 240-282,000 baht (£5,004-£5,880) a year extra for boarders.

What the school says “This is quite a unique school. We have a very powerful philosophy, which is to use the community to educate our kids. Lots of schools have community service principles, but I have never come across a school that uses them across the board as we do.” Mike Walton, principal

What the inspectors say “This is a good school with many strong features. Students thrive in response to the rich variety of learning experiences. Relationships are outstanding.”

The school needed to improve its systems for tracking pupils’ progress, while provision of computers was also a weakness, an issue which the school says it has now addressed. Centre for British Teachers inspection report, November 2007

What the parents say “It’s a bigger, slightly more expensive school than others in the area, but you get what you pay for. They really stress the school’s ideals, and in four years I have never heard a bad word about the teaching. I would not hesitate to recommend it.” Ron Herbert, chairman of the school’s parents’ group, whose son is in year seven.


Unashamedly academic school in a “fantastic” setting.

Background Shrewsbury International School is set in a 20-acre campus in central Bangkok on the banks of the city’s main river, a location described by inspectors as “magnificent”. Around 70 per cent of its 1,400 pupils are Thais, with Britons the next best represented. The school was set up in 2002 as a franchise of Shrewsbury School in Shropshire.

Curriculum The school follows the English national curriculum quite closely, with local adaptations. The school teaches International GCSEs and A-levels in the sixth form.

Results Routinely at or near the top place among Thai international schools. Some 65 per cent of IGCSE passes last year were at A*-A, with 96 per cent at A*-C. At A-level, 78 per cent of grades were at A or B.

Admission Selective, with incoming children undergoing English, alongside IQ and maths tests. Pupils must demonstrate academic promise to progress from the prep school to the senior section, and from key stage 4 to the sixth form.

Fees Tuition and meals are 395,000-706,200 Thai baht a year (£8,386-£14,993). There is a one-off 100,000 baht charge on entering the school, plus a 100,000 deposit.

What the school says “We are unapologetic about our academic standards; we are well known for them.

“Qualifications are terribly important, of course, but we give equal importance to the nurturing of personal qualities. Education here is also about sport and the creative arts.” Stephen Holroyd, principal

What the inspectors say “The the board, senior management team, hard-working and committed teaching and support staff, students and parents have brought Shrewsbury International School to an enviable position.”

Areas for improvement included the transition of pupils between primary and secondary. A survey found that most parents did not think there was sufficient support for pupils applying to university. Council of International Schools accreditation, March 2009

What the parents say “Shrewsbury’s location is fantastic. It is a very academic school, with high expectations, but it’s also very supportive. I felt like I was walking into a British prep school. For some British children it might be difficult, being in the minority. But ours have had no problem, and I’m very positive.” Philippa Arnold, who has two children in the primary school.

Re: Топ лучших британских школ Таиланда за 2010 год

Сообщение alexsofia 27 май 2010 10:30

Добрый день,
вы не подскажите, с какого по какой месяца длятся занятия в школе,
если ребёнку 11 лет, какие документы нужны ей, чтобы учиться в местной школе в ПТТ, является ли для неё виза студенческой или какой тип визы нужен ребёнку для занятий в школе, а также родителям?,
Заранее признателен,
Сообщений: 47
Зарегистрирован: 01 мар 2010 00:33

Re: Топ лучших британских школ Таиланда за 2010 год

Сообщение DobriyVeselchak 07 июн 2010 18:20

Cкопировал с британского журнала (название не запомнил).
Как и кем составлялся - понятия не имею.

То что по Regents, в целом соответствует.

Re: Топ лучших британских школ Таиланда за 2010 год

Сообщение DobriyVeselchak 08 июн 2010 09:39

Cобственно, это всё что было.
Откуда вы взяли про топ-10?

В Пукетской DULWICH в свое время был большой скандал из-за низкой квалификации учителей и плохого качества занятий.
После этого их лишили бренда Далвич.

Что касается Чиангмая, то моя дочь училась некоторое время в APIS (American Pacific International School), но это уже американская модель образования.

А "странно-не странно" - британцам видней.
Это их школы.
Им их и оценивать.

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