Hampton Court, boarding school, was opened for junior Boys and Day Pupils, both girls and boys in 1922 by the Religious of Jesus and Mary.

For many years the parents of the Waverley girls had begged the nuns to admit their small sons as they did not want them to go to the Preparatory Departments of the large Boys' Schools. They wanted them to have the motherly care of the nuns.

In 1921, Revd. Mother Clare, Superiors General of the Congregation, made her visitation of the Indian Province and circumstances proved favourable for the repeated request for a generic levitra buy Junior Boys' School. Hampton Court, which for many years had been a select school for European girls, was up for sale.

In 1922, Hampton Court, Preparatory Boy's School, began its life as an integral part of the educational work of the nuns of Jesus & Mary. The beginnings were hard as the nuns were short of personnel. Little boys need care and attention and the only nuns available were the nuns of the New Delhi Day School, which had itself begun work only two years previously. It was therefore decided that they would staff Hampton Court in the summer months with the help of seculars. After much sacrifice and hard work on the part of the pioneers, Hampton acheter du tadalafil Court, at length, had a separate community with some younger nuns to help.

The year 1933 saw several big changes. The old house began to be renovated. Wooden floors were replaced with mosaic tiles and old walls were pulled down and stronger ones built.

The school gained the reputation of being one of the best in Northern India.

The Management decided to close the Boarding Section in November 1998 in order to fulfill the mission of the School/Society to serve the local population/community more effectively. The school is now affiliated to the Council for the Indian School Certificate Examination. In March 2004 the first batch of students appeared for the ICSE Board Examinations of Class X and each of them passed with a First Division.

Besides instruction the school aims at the development of the entire personality of the child, hence education is directed towards the training of the pupil's intellectual, moral, emotional, physical and aesthetic endowments. The first aim of the Religious is to develop in their pupils those qualities which will fit them to fill worthily their places in their homes and in society.

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