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Objectives of Jesuit Education
Characteristics of Jesuit Education
Xavierian Honour Code
St. Xavier's Today
Jesuit Education in Nepal
Policy Directions of St. Xavier's
The House System
Your Educational Charter
Who is Answerable?
Courses of Studies
Fee Payment
School Uniform
Recommendations to Gurdians
Helps to Study
Particular Helps
Rules of Discipline
Leave or Absence
Norms for Promotion
Scholarships List

Objectives of Jesuit Education

Jesuit education is inspired by a vision of human persons drawn from the life and teachings of Jesus Christ, who has always been respected and admired by people for the last 2,000 years. It is also based on the principles of character formation elaborated by the founder of the Society of Jesus. This vision and these principles give Jesuit educational institutions a specific character and set before their staff and students and parents high ideals of humanism and service towards which they are invited continually to strive.

Our objective is to promote the total development of the person so as to be fully human, fully Nepali, and truly modern. This means the students are open and committed both to the Divine Spirit and their fellow human beings. They must show this by being actively concerned about national development.

The Jesuit Education aims at the transformation of the whole person in four areas:

A. SOCIAL: To produce "people for others."

  • Admit students from all backgrounds.
  • Recruit and train staff members who can work within our vision.
  • Encourage students to learn to serve.
  • Teach justice issues in all courses.
  • Encourage students to dream about making a difference to society.
  • Confront prejudices.
  • Appreciate varied cultures.
  • Understand issues concerning gender, human rights, communalism and ecology.
  • Cultivate cooperation.

B. SPIRITUAL: To produce people who are both free and responsible.

  • Develop religious convictions while respecting others' positions.
  • Free students from social conditioning so that they can make free choices.
  • Nurture a culture rooted in forgiveness.
  • Encourage formation in each student's religion
  • Teach students to look for the better way (God's way) when making decisions.
  • Teach about other religions while encouraging students to be rooted in their own religion.
  • Teach honesty.

C. INTELLECTUAL: Sound formation based on Ignatian Pedagogical Paradigm (IPP), developing the students' imaginative, affective and creative dimensions. (Context, Experience, Reflection, Action)

  • Develop creative activities.
  • Teach students to think reflectively, logically and critically.
  • Foster cooperative learning.
  • Encourage personal research.
  • Encourage the expression of ideas and opinions, and listening to others' views.
  • Encourage student inter-action, especially with students from other school.
  • Teach students to critique the mass media.
  • Teach students to handle stress well.

D. PERSONAL: All round development of the student.

  • Develop a positive self image in the student.
  • Participate in co-curricular activities.
  • Encourage sports with a spirit of cooperation.
  • Encourage students to develop their personal skills.
  • Teach life skills.
  • Provide personal growth exercises: PDW, Value Education, clubs, YCS, etc.
  • Provide opportunities to make decisions.

A CLIMATE THAT TRANSFORMS: Learning and Nurturing climate.

A. Learning Climate:

  • All (staff, students and parents) form a community of learners.
  • Learning leads to growth and development.
  • Teachers keep updating themselves.
  • Students learn beyond the classroom and textbook.
  • The Principal and those in the administration continue to learn.
  • The student learns to study further personally.
  • Teaching is adapted to students of varied abilities.

B. Nurturing Climate:

  • The community builds on the varied strengths of its members.
  • The environment is encouraging.
  • Cutthroat competition is opposed.
  • Awards are given for good initiatives.
  • A relaxed and friendly atmosphere is maintained.
  • New initiatives are encouraged.
  • Suggestions are taken seriously.
  • All are challenged to rise to their full potential.


  • All are encouraged to excel, especially in their areas of competence.
  • Teamwork rather than competition is fostered.
  • Alumni contribute to society.
  • Students are competent in more than just academics.
  • Students discover deeper levels of meaning in life.
  • Students can cross cultural and religious barriers.
  • Support is given to all students.
  • Best possible teaching and learning techniques are practised.

The Jesuit school thus aims at making its own contribution towards a radical transformation of present-day social conditions, so that the principles of social justice, equality of opportunity, genuine freedom and respect for religious and moral values enshrined in the Constitution of Nepal may prevail and the possibility of living a fully human existence may be open before all.

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Characteristics of Jesuit Education

  1. Academics:
  2. Resolutely acquiring knowledge and skills of every kind.
  3. Wholesomeness:
  4. Holistically growing in the totality of one's body, mind and spirit.
  5. Integrity:
  6. Patiently increasing human virtues of honesty, peace, joy and forgiveness.
  7. Spirituality:
  8. Gratefully practicing one's faith and respecting the faith of the others.
  9. Justice:
  10. Courageously opting for the poor with a stand against unjust situations.
  11. Leadership:
  12. Consistently committing oneself to be a person for others.
  13. Excellence:
  14. Creatively striving to do more and achieve greater things (magis/more)
  15. Collaboration:
  16. Cheerfully helping to work in groups/teams with genuine fellowship.
  17. Renewal:
  18. Realistically rejuvenating oneself in the pursuit of a balanced life.
  19. Commitment:
  20. Humbly proving oneself to be a person of competence, conscience, compassion and commitment.

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  1. I will respect and care for myself and others. I will show respect and care for all people, including myself, treating everyone I encounter as one of God's people.
  2. I will help and participate at home, at school, and in the world. I will actively concern myself with the well-being of my family, my community, my school and my country, and volunteer whenever possible, assisting in making Nepal a Zone of Peace.
  3. I will be brave in difficult times and modest when I am successful. I will face adversity with courage and dignity, and meet success with humility.
  4. I will care for my own body, heart, spirit and mind. I will cultivate a positive self-image and choose health physically, emotionally, spiritually and mentally.
  5. I will be kind and cooperative at all times. I will prioritize cooperation and kindness over competition
    and conflict, and help to build the self-image of others.
  6. I will tell the truth and act with honesty. I will commit myself to the truth in thought, word and deed.
  7. I will accept people who are different and try to learn from them. I will value our unity in our diversity, actively opposing gender, race, caste, religious and socio-economic discrimination.
  8. I will always thoughtfully make my own decisions, even if my friends think differently. I will develop the gift of freedom, making my choices with knowledge of alternatives and consequences, independent of peer pressure.
  9. I will always try my best in studies, sports and activities. I will aim at excellence, not perfection, in my studies through practising effective study methods and consistently putting forth effort.
  10. I will be polite and courteous. I will develop personal and social habits that promote the common good and avoid all vulgarity and disrespect.
  11. I will be thankful for my education. I will always be grateful for the gift of education, using information and technology with justice and care for others.
  12. I will care for the earth, and keep my school and country clean. I will consider myself a part of creation, actively caring for the earth and promoting the health of the environment, taking special responsibility for the care of school grounds.
  13. I will always try to do the right thing and be fair. I will speak out and stand up for justice, evaluating the world around me according to my formed conscience.
  14. I will thank God and ask for God's help. I will build a belief and trust in my Creator through personal prayer.
  15. I will always act like a Xavierian. I will uphold the honour of my school by always acting according to its standards, and I will always be prepared to do a "good turn."
I am aware of the importance of this code and accept it in full. I understand that the code represents the standards and expectations for the behavior of all people in this school community.

Student’s Signature                      Date:
Witness 1:
Parent’s Signature                        Date:
Witness 2:
Class Teacher’s Signature            Date:

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St. Xavier's Today

St. Xavier's School is a Christian school under the management of the Society of Jesus, an international Catholic religious order. Opened in 1951, the School is well recognized and well appreciated by all in Nepal.

The Society of Jesus, popularly known as the Jesuits, was founded by St. lgnatius of Loyola in 1540 and has been active in the field of education throughout the world since its origin. World wide Jesuits are now responsible for:

   202      –     Higher Educational Institutions (99 Universities,  22 University Residences, 37 Colleges and 32
                      Philosophy / Theology Colleges);
   427      –     Secondary Schools;
   115      –     Primary Schools;
     69      –     Professional Schools;
1,121      –     Net Works.

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Jesuit Education in Nepal

Human Resources Development Research Centre (Sanepa,  Lalitpur  Dt.)
St Xavier's College (Maitighar, Kathmandu Dt.)
St Xavier's Godavari School (Godavari, Lalitpur Dt.)
St Xavier's School (Jawalakhel, Lalitpur Dt.)
St Xavier's School (Deonia, Jhapa Dt.)
Moran Memorial School (Maheshpur, Jhapa Dt.)
Shishu Bikash Kendra (Bagale Tol, Pokhara, Kaski Dt.)

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The Policy Directions of St. Xavier's

In the context of the unequal socio-economic conditions in our country, and in the light of the evaluation of the educational mission of the Society of Jesus all over the world by its own members, a new policyorientation has been introduced at St. Xavier's School, Jawalakhel. Some features of the changes are the following:

In a true spirit of democracy and fair play and in order to discourage the possible culture of affluence and the image of elitism in the school, preferential admission will be given to the economically and socially weaker sections of society who can profit from our education. The School will continue to exercise its responsibility for the education of Catholics.

Using the language of the child as medium of instruction has undeniably inherent educational advantages. But the influence of Nepali outside is so high, rather the use of English outside the school is so poor, that we have decided to make English as the medium of instruction for both arts and science subjects and mathematics.

What we are aiming at is an education that will integrate the various sections of society by providing more of the weaker section of society opportunity for good  education, which is the biggest and most effective single factor for equalisation.
Increasing insistence will be laid on education and educational programmes aimed at this integration, co-operative effort among students, and their  sharing  and growing together. These values are diametrically opposed to the values of post-industrial society, which over emphasizes money and the profit motive, competition and individual rights.

St. Xavier's School has reached its present position in Nepal through the united effort of the administration, the staff, the parents and students.

May all likewise now join hands together to build a  St. Xavier's that will be more relevant in the changing realities of the country and will serve the needs of a new Nepal.

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The House System

The house system plays a vital role in the effective running of the school. The house system coordinates and develops a wide range of school activities including academics, games and other co-curricular  activities. The system elicits a keen sense of participation and belonging and cuts across all class divisions,  thereby bringing a greater degree of cohesion between the students, staff and administration. The lifeline of  this system is curricular and co-curricular activities which promote the active and wholesome all round development of the growing student.

A student is expected to show consistent interest in at least one co-curricular area and  be  co-operative in House activities.

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Tuition is strictly forbidden without prior discussion with the principal and his consent, as it is detrimental to classroom learning and also very damaging for the genuine development of a child, apart from  implying that the teaching in the school is not adequate.

Any normal child of average intelligence should be able to cope with the daily lessons and homework without outside help. Extra help can be sought from our own teachers and remedial classes may be arranged by the school.

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Your Educational Charter

Good education is a process that brings about desirable growth in the student – growth or change  that one is able to see from year to year and evaluate. There are various kinds of growth that must take place:
  1. Growth in the amount of knowledge and information about various subjects, persons, and events.
  2. Growth in the quality of that information, namely greater understanding as well as increased ability to apply knowledge to a wide variety of situations, by developing one's ability to think (thinking means seeing new relationships between facts.)
  3. Growth in the number and kinds of skills and abilities one discovers and develops, e.g. to speak and write English / Nepali better; to work with one's hands to fashion objects. Growth  can be either in learning  a new skill or improving on the skill already learned.
  4. Growth in interests, in the formation of habits, values, and  attitudes:
    • developing and pursuing personal interests and hobbies, some of which will become life-long assets.
    • developing habits such as punctuality, regularity, order, working according to a time table self reliance, especially developing independent study techniques or learning to learn by yourself, etc.
    • developing values and attitudes such as active concern for the things of the spirit and for moral and spiritual values; pride in one's own country and eagerness to contribute one's talents to national development.
    • developing concern for others and their needs and rights; civic consciousness; need to strive after excellence and shun mediocrity; eagerness to use personal effort and resourcefulness as much as possible rather than look too easily to others for help.
As you go through your school year, you should ask yourself whether you are able to see growth in one or more of these areas. To the extent that there is such growth, your education is successful. But in the measure in which such growth is absent, your education is a failure.

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Who is Answerable?

Obviously, all the three most concerned with your education must share responsibility: your family, your school, and you yourself. Those at home and at school help in your education, not so much by paying fees or by force-feeding information into an unwilling head, but by providing  and fostering a climate or atmosphere where learning can take place: where by setting  goals and challenges, by asking questions and leading you to self-discovery, they help you towards the goal of a self-reliant/adult. They help you in all the ways mentioned above: to learn facts (the least useful commodity); to learn to understand and to think; and to acquire new  skills and habits; and to assess and  adopt values and attitudes.

To the extent that you cooperate with your home and your school, you, the important third partner, whose education is the concern of the other two, will contribute most to your personal  growth.  In turn, you will be able to contribute significantly to the growth of society.

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Courses of Studies

The School prepares the students for the SLC Examination conducted by the SLC Board, but the School gives a lot of importance to other programmes which will help the students to grow in different areas – social, physical, spiritual, psychological. So games are compulsory in SXJ, and other activities are emphasized very much. Even though both English and Nepali are taught here and both emphasized, the language of the school is English. The School rule for students is to speak good, correct English at all times inside the  school compound. During class time, answers and comments made by students should be given in complete, correctly phrased English sentences. Catechism for the Christians and Value Education for all other students is compulsory in the School.

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The years that students spend in the School should enable them to acquire sound principles of conduct and action and lay a solid foundation of true and purposeful living when they attain adulthood. Principles of honesty, trust, cooperation, self-reliance, and hard work are inculcated through various school activities. In these activities the students learn to do things themselves under the steady supervision of moderators. Through these activities they are given the opportunity to see the practical application of the abstract ideas of give-and-take that they learn in the classroom.

The students from classes 1 to 6 have sports and activities as part of their regular class schedule.
The students from classes 7 to 10 take part in a regular games programme at 3:30 p.m.
The programme varies through the year, and the students are informed of their games well in advance.    

Class Seven students play on Monday
Class Eight students play on Tuesday
Class Nine students play on Wednesday
Class Ten students play on Thursday

For games all the students are expected to wear house vests and games outfit (white half pants, white socks and white canvas shoes).

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The school year starts in April. The year is divided into three terms for the purpose of evaluating the performance of the students. Progress reports are prepared for the parents after each term. Parents are required to come to the school with their child’s diary to collect these reports. Parents and guardians are always welcome to come to the school to confer with the Principal, the Vice-Principals, or any of their child’s teachers with prior appointment.

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Fee Payment

Bills are ordinarily prepared for every two months, and sent out on the first day of the English month. Parents are asked to make payment before the specified deadline on the bill. Payment may be made to any of the branches of the Himalayan Bank:

Super Market (New Road),  Sanchaya Kosh Building (Thamel), near Teaching Hospital (Maharajgunj), or Pulchowk (across the road from Engineering Campus).

Students whose fees are not  cleared will not be allowed to take their final exams. The Guarantee Deposit is refundable only when the studentleave school after all their dues are paid. In order to receive the Guarantee Deposit, the students must produce heir I.D. Card.

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School Uniform

(Classes 6 – 10)

For Boys: Plain sky blue long sleeved shirt, medium grey pants (shade sample at the school), plain black leather shoes with laces, grey socks, school tie, and school belt. White half pants for sports. Only Nepali caps (topi) are allowed. Hair is to be kept short.

For Girls: Plain sky blue long sleeved shirt, medium grey pleated knee length skirt (shade and style sample at the school), plain black leather girls’ shoes, grey socks, school tie, school belt, and blue hair ribbons. Long white (cotton) chemise should be worn at all times. Hair is to be kept long and worn in two plaits. White half pants for sports.

In cooler weather, students may wear dark blue full sleeved, V-neck sweater, and a dark blue blazer. Girls may wear grey knee socks or stockings. However, V-neck sweater must be worn under the blazer only.

(Classes 1 – 5)

For Boys: Plain white long sleeved shirt, dark blue pants, plain black leather shoes with laces, dark blue socks, and school belt. White half pants for sports. Only Nepali caps (topi) are allowed. Hair is to be kept short.

For Girls: Plain white long sleeved shirt, dark blue pleated knee length skirt, bloomers are compulsory, plain black leather girls’ shoes, dark blue socks, and school belt and blue hair ribbons. Hair is to be kept long and worn in two plaits. White half pants for sports.

In cooler weather, primary school students may wear dark blue full sleeved, V-neck sweaters, and a dark blue blazer or wind breaker. Lining should also be dark blue. There are sample wind breakers at the school. Girls may wear dark blue knee socks or stockings.

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Recommendations to Guardians

In order to achieve all that is best in the education of your child, the maximum co-operation between parents and school staff is necessary. We require that parents or guardians look into their child’s school diary every day and see to it that the lessons and homework assigned for the next day are done. The child should be encouraged to cultivate neatness habitually, and all slovenliness should be firmly discouraged. Remarks made in the diary should be read and countersigned immediately. The students must show their diary on the next class day to the staff  member  who made the comment.

Criticism of the students’ teachers or the school in their presence should be avoided because it causes the students to lose respect for their teachers, with the consequent failure to learn from them. Should you have acomplaint please see the Principal.

As your children advance in age, guide them to become resourceful and useful members of home and country. Encourage them to do things for themselves, work and study. They should be taught to keep their room tidy, make their own bed, polish their own shoes, carry their own bag, etc. The formation of such habits early in life inculcates in them the idea of the dignity of work, a fundamental personal virtue necessary for a successful career in life.

Withdrawal of your child from classes for family social functions is strongly discouraged. It hinders the child's progress in school and undermines respect for regular/hard work with consequent failure to make progress in studies. School business is transacted only during school office hours. Please make inquiries in person or by phone during  office hours.

Students cannot be called from class to meet visitors or accept phone calls.

No parents/guardians are allowed to visit the classrooms without the prior permission of the Principal.

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Helps to Study

General Hints:
  1. Take up first the subject you most dislike; once you have done this, the rest of your work will be easy.
  2. Do not hesitate to ask your teacher, or your companions, things you do not grasp clearly. Never leave difficulties unanswered as this will later put you into greater difficulties.
  3. To make sure that you have understood something thoroughly, use these "Tips":
           (a) Pretend that you are explaining the lesson to another and see if you can do it well;
           (b) make yourself your own teacher; question yourself and answer honestly.
  1. Get enough exercise every day.  It keeps the mind fresh.
  2. Do not cut down on necessary sleep in order to study. It will hurt your health later on.
  3. Pray to the all-wise and all-knowing God to help you make progress in your studies.

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Particular Helps

  1. Never omit the lesson or homework assigned. If you do, it is like missing a bus that you will have difficulty catching later.
  2. Daily revise the work done in class. Make sure that you have understood everything clearly and thoroughly.
  3. If memory work is assigned, study it just before going to bed and repeat it first thing in the morning.
  4. Always write down in your diary the work that is assigned for the next day.
  5. Make a daily timetable for yourself – for your study, for your rest, recreation, etc. In this way you will become a person of regular habits, a most valuable asset for life.
  6. Revise at the end of the week all that was learned during the week.

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Rules of Discipline

We try to create in Saint Xavier's School, Jawalakhel a just community where

(a)    people are safe and secure,
(b)    people love and take care of themselves and each other,
(c)    healthy people work, play and rest,
(d)    people protect the environment and create beauty,
(e)    and where people are gifted and succeed in thinking and learning. So we expect the children
(a)    to treat other people, buildings and property with respect
(b)    to speak quietly
(c)    to avoid negative physical contact
(d)    to walk rather than run and
(e)    to avoid teasing.

The following rules will help us in creating a just community for all who are involved in the School:

  1. Children should present a neat appearance at all times. The school uniform must be worn with dignity for all classes and school functions. A student who is not properly dressed may be excluded from the classroom.

    a)      Mufflers and woolen caps are not allowed in school.
    b)      Long nails, nail polish, jewellery items or bringing  expensive articles to school are  strictly prohibited.
    c)      Use of hair gels, dyes, tattoos, ‘gajal’ or such materials will lead to discplinary measures. Boys must keep their hair short, trimmed and combed. Girls’ hair must be worn in two plaits. Girls should not trim their hair short except for serious health reasons advised by a doctor.

  2. Since the students are to conduct themselves as gentlemen / ladies at all times, there should be no running,  shouting, pushing, playing     of games, or throwing of objects in the school buildings.
  3. Students learn a sense of responsibility by caring for their own possessions and school property.

    (a)    The school cannot be responsible for articles lost. Students should not bring costly things to school.
    (b)    Students must not scratch or mark the school desks or deface school property in any way. Any damage done to school property will  have to be made good by the one who does it. Any wilful damage will be further punished by a suitable penalty. Any damage done or noticed should be reported at once to the Vice-Principal.

  4. Students should remember that their conduct both inside and outside of school determines the reputation of the school. When students go out on any school outing, they are to follow whatever instructions the prefect in charge gives about places they must visit, staying together, when and how they are to return, etc.
  5. Cycles must be kept locked in the proper place. Cycles may not be ridden around the school grounds.
  6. Students are not allowed to use the school telephone without the permission of the Vice-Principal or the Principal.
  7. The first bell for class or study is the signal to begin to move towards the classroom. Silence is to be observed in the classrooms at that time.
  8. No unexcused absence from scheduled classes or obligatory school functions will be tolerated. No one who is late for school or has been absent for more than two days continuously will be admitted to class without an admit slip from the Vice-Principal. The Vice-Principal will not re-admit a student to class unless  his / her absence or tardiness has been satisfactorily explained in writing by the child’s parents or official guardian.
  9. Application for special leave from class should be made in advance by the Parents or Guardians to the Principal. Such leave will be granted only for very serious reasons.
  10. Students in Classes 6-10 are expected to spend  as much as three hours a day doing revision homework and preparation for class.Children in Classes 4-5 should spend at least two hours a day for their regular studies.
  11. Students’ first loyalty is to the school. Hence, students will not join sports clubs or give their names to play in another team without consulting the Principal.
  12. No student is allowed to leave the school compound without the permission of the Principal  or Vice-Principal.
  13. Smoking, drinking alcoholic beverages, chewing gum and the use of drugs are prohibited at all times.
  14. Gambling of any kind is forbidden in the school premises at all times.
  15. Since the school library provides a good amount of reading matter for the students, they are not permitted to bring any books or magazines to school other than their school books.
  16. No collection for any purpose is to be taken up, and no meetings, demonstrations, parties, or picnics may be held without the previous permission  of the Principal.
  17. Students are strictly prohibited to bring cell phones, I-pods, cameras, musical instruments or any other electronic devices to school. If such things are found with students they will be confiscated and will not be returned.
  18. Habitual stealing, lying, bullying in any form, using unfair means in examinations and homework or willful breaches of school regulations may lead to suspension or even expulsion of the student from school.
  19. All are expected to speak in English in school in order to improve their English communication skills as St. Xavier’s is an English medium school.
  20. Littering in any manner is strictly prohibited. All are expected to develop a keen civic sense. Repeated offences will lead to punitive action. Use dustbins provided.
  21. Date of birth once recorded at admission cannot be changed.
  22. Failure to observe the school rules will be punished according to the seriousness of the offence. Offenders will be sent to the Vice-Principal who will impose a suitable penalty. Students who habitually violate the school rules will be asked to leave the school.

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Leave or Absence

  1. No one who is late for school or has been absent for more than two days continuously will be admitted to class without the permission of the Vice-Principal.
  2. (a) Leave is not granted except on prior written application from parents/guardians and only for serious reasons.
    (b) If a student is absent from school for any reason whatsoever, the parent should phone the school office between 8:30 – 9:00 a.m. on the day of the student's absence.
  3. Every absence (sick leave or otherwise) must be entered briefly in ink in the ABSENCE AND LEAVE RECORD pages towards the end of this diary and signed by the parent/guardian.
  4. For leave of up to 2 days, it is sufficient to apply through the pages of the school diary.
  5. For leave or absence of more than 2 (two) days, an application letter must be sent.
  6. Repeated absence without leave or unexplained absence for more than three consecutive days renders the students liable to have their names struck off the rolls. Readmission, if granted, will be done on payment of a readmission fee.
  7. All are expected to attend class on the opening day after each vacation. Those absent without leave because of sickness must present a medical certificate before they are admitted to class.
  8. Absence for more than three days before the beginning of a vacation or immediately after a vacation render the students liable to have their names struck off the rolls. Readmission if granted, will be done on  payment of a readmission fee
  9. The intended withdrawal of a student should be made known to the Principal inwriting  three calendar months in advance, or three months’ fee will be charged.

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Norms for Promotion

  1. Promotions are granted on the basis of the whole year's work; hence the importance of regularity in work and performance in all tests and examinations.
  2. The pass percentage is 40.
  3. There will be comprehensive final examinations covering the whole year and carrying 50% of the marks. The other 50% will be based on the year’s average of the first, second and third term marks.
  4. Students are allowed to repeat only once during their school life.
  5. Parents are reassured that students are asked to repeat only after careful consideration and in their own best interest.
  6. A student who has previously been conditionally promoted must pass ALL subjects with a total average of 50% the next year to be eligible for further promotion.
  7. The decision of the school authorities with regard to promotion is final.

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Scholarships List

  1. Sweta Golchha Memorial Scholarship
    Mrs. Jaishree Golcha

  2. Thakur Prasad Tulachan  Memorial Scholarship
    Mrs. Sarojani Sherchan

  3. Trilokya Man Amatya Scholarship
    Captain B. M. Amatya

  4. Govind Hari Sarada Shrestha Scholarship
    Mr. Prachet Shrestha, 1981

  5. Mrs. Kamal Joshi Scholarship
    Mr. Mahendra Joshi

  6. Surya Nepal Scholarship
    Mr. Sanjeeb Keshava (C/o Mr. Raju Man Singh)

  7. Nar Bahadur Kuthumi Memorial Scholarship
    Mrs. Neeru Khadgi

  8. Mrs. Bimala Maskey Scholarship
    Mrs. Anjala Joshi

  9. Krishna Tara - Dip Ghale Scholarship
    Mr. Arun Ghale/Mrs. Sashi Ghale

  10. God’s Child Scholarship Award

  11. Govinda Bahadur - Keshari Malla Scholarship
    Navaraj Dhakal / Mrs. Rajju Malla Dhakal

  12. Nil Ratna - Harkha Devi Kansakar Scholarship
    Mr. Manoj Kansakar (C/o Mr. Subash Kansakar)

  13. Raju - Poonam Thapa Scholarship
    Mr. Raju Thapa

  14. Malpi International School Scholarship
    Mr. Jyoti Man Sherchan

  15. Lok Nath Neupane Scholarship
    Mr. Sunil Sharma

  16. Dan Bahadur Shrestha Scholarship
    Mr. Rabin Shrestha

  17. Mr. Madhav Prasad Satyal Scholarship
    Mr. Ajaya Kumar Satyal

  18. Class of 1980 Scholarship
    Class of 1980

  19. Fr. Eugene L. Watrin Scholarship Fund
    C/o General Scretary

  20. Nepal Investment Bank Scholarship
    C/o General Manager

  21. Mr. Santiago Rodriguez Miranda Scholarship
    Mr. Gyani Bade Shrestha

  22. Keshar Bahadur Shrestha Scholarship
    Mr. Pema Dorje (Prem Shrestha) 1982

  23. Ram Prasad Timilsina Scholarship
    Mr. Sanu Raja Timilsina

  24. Shiva Krishna Shrestha Scholarship
    Mr. Nirmal Krishna Shrestha 1972

  25. Babita and Bishesh Memorial Scholarship


  1. G.A.A. Outstanding Student Award – Class 10

  2. Subin Shrestha Memorial
    Outstanding Student (Runner-up) Award - Class 10

    Mrs. Bina Shrestha

  3. Ashish Pant Memorial
    Sports Person of the Year Award - Class 10

    Mr. Madhav Pant

  4. Avinash Bajracharya Memorial Science Award - Class 10
    Mr. Laxman Bajracharya and Mrs. Shanti Bajracharya

  5. Ashish Pant Memorial Outstanding Student Award – Class 9
    Class of 1991

  6. Harvard Book Award - Class 9
    Rakesh Karmacharya/Rabi Karmacharya

  7. Minendra Rana Memorial Outstanding Student Award - Class 8
    Mrs. Sabitri Rana

  8. Parashuram Bhagat Mathe Outstanding Student Award - Class 7
    Dr. Sriram Mathe

  9. Dr. Amir Thapa Memorial Outstanding Student Award - Class 6
    Mrs. Lily Thapa

  10. Sujan Tuladhar Memorial
    Science Fair Day Award - Class 1 to 10

    Mr. Juju Raj Tuladhar

Ayush Malla Memorial Teacher of the Year Award
Mr. Bal Sundar Malla and Mrs. Satya Malla

St. Xavier's School, Jawalakhel is very grateful to the Jawalakhel Jesuit Community and to all the friends who have established the Scholarships and Outstanding Student Awards.

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