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For prospective international students who are keen on pursuing their education in Malaysia, this article is for you to glean some useful information on immigration matters. Government agencies responsible in handling immigration matters for foreign students are the Malaysian Immigration Department and the various Malaysian diplomatic mission overseas, which are the high commission consulates or embassies around the world.   Immigration Procedures To enter Malaysia as a student, you need to obtain student visa and these are the steps to apply for a student visa or student pass.   Step 1: Applying For Visa And Student

In this post, we take a closer look at life in Malaysia for expats and international students, giving you a better idea of what you can expect and providing you with local perspectives and highlights.   Good Pace Of Life Compared to many countries, Malaysia generally has a slower pace of life with people striving for a more balanced lifestyle between work and play. In a good way, you will also see that people tend to take things easy and enjoy a more varied lifestyle on their off-work/school time. One of the activities Malaysians like to frequent are retail outlets.

As with all decisions we make in life, there are two sides of a coin, hence requiring us to look at all sides before settling on an informed decision. When it comes to making a decision on whether or not to send your child to an international school in Malaysia, do consider the pros and cons, from the macro and micro views. Here are some pros and cons to going to international school in Malaysia.   Curriculum The curriculum used by international schools differ from those adopted by public schools. They tend to offer a wider range of

Well Done To All Our Native Mandarin Students

Our students in Mandarin Native classes have been working relentlessly hard for the past month. I am very pleased that all of them have risen to the challenge and completed their reading and presentation tasks. I am more pleased to know that all students tried their best and attempted to write their own scripts. It is indeed wonderful to witness their potentials and their achievements when their limits are “pushed a little”. Well done, everyone!

Our young ones have not been letting up either. Their writing of the Chinese characters are taking form very well and I’m happy that most students are able to write with proper stroke sequences and appropriate structures. Year 1 is building up their abilities to recognize Chinese characters and Year 2 is making progress in acquiring sentence patterns. Our FS2 are excited about writing in the air and making themselves all ready for the next stage. It is wonderful to see them singing and dancing with courage and confidence together. Sing-a-long sessions are great to expose the young ones to Mandarin texts.

We also participated in the World Book Day Event held on 23 April (Friday) in our own quiet ways. I introduced a Chinese title “Big-headed son & Small-headed Dad” to our students and most of them gave positive feedback to that. Such that in the following weeks, I would always get requests to view more of the related stories from different levels. No wonder this title series has been popular in China for more than 40 years and still popular among Junior School students. My secret wish is for our library to stock up on various variations of the title and our students can enjoy Chinese reading. Through modern media, school and home efforts, Chinese reading can be a recreational activity for enjoyment.


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