To deliver the best education to your child, please help us by following Loyola’s best practices listed below in brief:
General Rules and Regulations
- Students who come to school in their own transport should arrive at school before the bell rings.
- Students should be polite wherever they go.
- They should always remember that the school is judged by their conduct.
- They should greet their teachers when they meet them.
- Students are always expected to speak English in school, except during Language periods.
- Students should be neatly dressed as per the School uniform policy and every child is required to follow the school uniform properly.
- Boys should get their hair cut at regular intervals.
- Girls should plait their hair if it is below the shoulders- Short hair should be neatly cut and pinned.
- Students are expected to respect the property of others. This includes respect for school property. No student should damage any school furniture, write or draw any thing on walls, furniture or in any way damage things belonging to others. Damage done even by accident should be reported at once to the teacher or to the Admin Department or the Principal. Any damage done will be made good by the one who causes it.
- The School is not responsible for goods lost. It is advisable not to bring valuable articles (like expensive Watches or jewelry, Cameras etc.) to school.
- No student is allowed to bring cell-phones of any kind to the school
- Students are not to wear any jewelry to school (No chains, rings, bangles, bracelets). Girls may wear one pair of small ear rings or studs only.
The observance of rules of discipline of the school and good behavior is an essential condition to a student’s continuance in the school. In case a student violates the school, rules or indulges in any form of indiscipline, strict action shall be taken against the student.
Note: School Rules, Regulations & Policies are subject to change constantly as per the Directives of the Management and to be in accordance with the local guidelines issued by the Ministry of Education and Higher Education.