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Malaysia has many reputable international schools that offer quality education at every level of a pupil’s life, from preschool all the way to A Level. When making a choice of which school to enrol in, do consider the type of syllabus that’s right for your child. Also an important consideration is to choose a programme or curriculum that’s recognised by tertiary education institutions that you may already be planning for. Many choose programmes such as the IGCSE since it is widely recognised the world over.   A Guideline To Applying To International Schools Malaysia   Step 1: Submit an application to the

Thinking of checking out some international schools in Malaysia as a study destination? That’s an excellent choice, with plenty of good reasons to boot. Ranked by UNESCO as the 11th most preferred study destination in the world, Malaysia is fast developing into an education hub that offers high quality education at a fraction of the cost compared to the United States, United Kingdom, Australia and in Europe. From preschool to high school offering IGCSE syllabus right up to A Level tertiary education institutions, Malaysia is a setting for world class education standards. It has become one of the top
  • It Takes More Than Academic Success to Thrive
  • It Takes More Than Academic Success to Thrive
  • It Takes More Than Academic Success to Thrive
  • It Takes More Than Academic Success to Thrive
  • It Takes More Than Academic Success to Thrive
  • It Takes More Than Academic Success to Thrive

Academic grades are no longer enough; education must be enriched with practical skills for pupils to flourish in their future careers. Technological and economic advances are shaping our world at an incomprehensibly rapid pace, especially when it comes to artificial intelligence, nanotechnology, genetic engineering, algorithms and biology. Such developments mean that today’s pupils young need to complete school and university with more than a selection of academic qualifications. Grades are no longer enough for young people to thrive in modern careers, which often require increasingly demanding digital and practical skills. The Telegraph in the UK has reported that:

Vaccines and Immunity

Vaccination plays a vital role in controlling vaccine-preventable diseases successfully. Vaccination is an action to introduce vaccines into our body system and is usually given by injection. Vaccines are made using several different processes. It is a product of either a killed germ, a live but weakened germ or just a critical part of the germ that activates our body immune system to be immune to that specific germ. It is important to build immunity, to protect yourself from an infectious specific disease eg measles, mumps, rubella or tetanus and so on. If you have immunity to a disease, you can be exposed to it without becoming infected. Not only that, being vaccinated can also prevent transmission of the virus to other people. Vaccination is considered by the World Health Organisation (WHO) as one of the most effective ways to prevent diseases and cost-effective health interventions ever.

Like any medicine, vaccines can have mild side effects such as mild fever or reaction such as redness, swelling, bruising, soreness or slight rash at the injection spot. These effects usually will go away within a few days. Serious or life-threatening side effects or reactions from vaccines are rare. In fact, most people are at a higher risk of becoming ill from diseases if they’re not vaccinated.

The current Malaysian National Immunisation Programme (NIP) is the up to date immunisation schedule recommended and given free at government health facilities for local citizen children from birth till 15 against 12 major childhood diseases.

1)Tuberculosis (TB) - A disease that commonly infects the lungs, but can also attack other parts such as the kidney, spine, skin, intestines and brain.
2)Hepatitis B - Infection of the liver by the Hepatitis B virus.
3)Diphtheria - An infection of the throat and nose that can cause breathing difficulties, heart failures, paralysis.
4)Tetanus - Also known as lockjaw, caused by bacteria toxins that attack the body’s nervous system.
5)Whooping cough (pertussis) - Highly contagious, with violent and persistent coughing that may cause a child to struggle to breathe and, turn blue (cyanosed).
6)Poliomyelitis (polio) - An infectious and incurable viral disease that attacks the nervous system.
7)Haemophilus influenzae type B (HIB) - A highly infectious bacterial disease that attacks lung, blood and brain.
8)Measles - A highly contagious viral disease.
9)Mumps - A viral infection that is the most common cause of inflammation of the brain (encephalitis)
10)Rubella - Also known as German measles that may cause abnormalities to the foetus.
11)Japanese encephalitis (JE) - Infection of the brain caused by JE virus.
12)Human papilloma virus (HPV) - Most common sexually transmitted infection (STI) that causes cervical cancer which is the third most common cancer in women.


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