Remembering Saaniya Jairath, India, ’06 On March 12th, 2016, Saaniya Jairath, or Saanu to many of us, passed away after almost a yearlong battle with cancer. Saaniya graduated from UWC Mahindra College in 2006 and went on to study Economics at Carleton College graduating in 2010. While working at Ernst & Young in Minneapolis she completed…
Amazing plays directed by students and faculty on the hill.
See how we prepare our students for the 21st century through project-based academic learning, state-of-the-art infrastructure, and by providing alternate paths to graduation.
In a tight-knit community like MUWCI, there always seem to be some things everyone is saying or doing. Here is a collection a few of the most common catch-phrases at the moment – teek hai?
Nothing that I do today would have been possible without MUWCI. I am not the most stellar of students, and was going through the motions in the Indian school system. I got accepted to MUWCI, and started studying a wide variety of subjects and reading a lot more. While my academic brilliance didn’t (still hasn’t,…
A passionate English teacher, the maker of delicious baked goods and an accomplished wildlife photographer, Nehal has spent almost ten years in high school education and continues to kindle fascination for and interest in English Literature in her students. Come see what gets her students to listen and speak with pleasure.
After months of planning and designing the curriculum and a rigorous selection process, UWC Mahindra College is ready with its first cohort of students who will graduate with the UWC Mahindra Project Based Diploma with Cambridge Pre-U. Take a look at their creative projects that mark the beginning of a tremendously enriching project based learning in the 21st century at MUWCI.
Sometimes as students of MUWCI, we forget how to appreciate and utilise the beautiful location of our school in the midst of all our academic endeavours. Some students, however, find a way to be creative to get things done . Read how some of our students study in the most peculiar places.
On a search for academic creativity, first year student Soumya found English teacher Nehal Chheda’s suggestion of writing for five minutes – and only five! – quite intriguing. Read some fun student responses and find out why this exercise is making people’s minds turn.