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Projet Permanent
Sikkim , Inde

SIKKIM KINDERGARTEN TEACHING 2018

  • permanent
  • KIDS
  • EDU
  • G/IND/SKT2018
Age minimum : 18
Frais d’inscription : 150.00 EUR
Frais supp : 175.00 EUR

Remarque

Open all year, starting on Mondays, every week, participation fee 175€ per week

  • Code : G/IND/SKT2018
  • Dispo : 5M / 5F (Total Part 10)
  • Langue du Projet : ENG / ENG
  • Age : 18 - 98

PARTENAIRE

The Green Lion

TRAVAIL

You will work as an assistant teacher at one of our many local kindergarten schools. This program helps children in the villages improve their English language. You will primarily teach children English and educate them. They may be called upon to help teach drama, music and foreign languages. You will assist other teachers and staff and may have to create teaching plans, etc. All the teaching institutions are more than 5 years old. They all share the common values and aim to create a better future for the children. Some of them provide free education to the children. All the organizations are well managed and are supervised by officers from government and private organizations. – Primarily teach English (spoken &written), but also teach drama, music, arts, crafts and foreign languages – Encourage children in academics and promote all round development of the child – Assist teachers and other staff – Create teaching plans – Mind building and physical strengthening games.

LOGEMENT &NOURRITURE

About the Accommodation : In our center, there is a mini library, a dining room, a lounge area where you can hang out with fellow participants and a beautiful garden to relax. Furthermore, there is a refrigerator which you are welcome to use to store food and beverages. Food Arrangements : The meals are a mix of Western and Indian food, consisting mainly of vegetarian dishes including rice and vegetables. You can expect to have a chicken dish about twice per week. You can also use the kitchen facilities to cook for yourself or eat out at any of the local restaurants.

SITUATION

An area of unspoilt natural beauty, framed by snowcapped Himalayan peaks. The capital of Sikkim, Gangtok, reflects this tiny state’s extraordinary ethnic diversity. In the crowded city which spills precariously down a ridge, Lepchas (the region’s original inhabitants) live alongside Tibetans, Bhutias, Nepalis and Indians from the plains. Though now full of modern structures, Gangtok’s “Shangrila” aspects can still be experienced in pockets of the city and in its alpine environs. Until 1975, Sikkim was a kingdom with the status of an Indian Protectorate. It was ruled by the Chogyals Buddhists of Tibetan origin, whose dynasty began in the 17th century. However, the British Raj’s policies of importing cheap labour from neighbouring Nepal for Sikkim’s rice, cardamom and tea plantations drastically changed Sikkim’s demography, soon Nepali Hindus constituted 75 per cent of the state’s population. In 1975, the population of Sikkim voted overwhelmingly to join the Indian Republic, ending the rule of Palden Thondup, the last Chogyal.

BESOIN SPéCIAL

Participants above the age of 65 should have medical clearance.

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sta: http://www.volontariat.org/cms/wp-content/themes/jeunesse/evet/css/maps_sta.png27.5329718 88.5122178
air: http://www.volontariat.org/cms/wp-content/themes/jeunesse/evet/css/maps_air.png28.6 77.2
con: 40.5512165 -85.6023643
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