The School Weekly 04th September 2023

 News & Events 
 The Notebook Covering Activity 
On Saturday, September 2nd, an activity called 'The Notebook Covering Activity' was organized for students in classes III to V. The purpose was to enhance their organizational skills and promote creativity by allowing them to personalize their study materials. During the activity, students learned how to neatly cover their notebooks to prevent damage and wear and tear. Additionally, this creative endeavor provided them with the opportunity to express their individuality by decorating their notebook covers."
 Chandrayaan 3 Quiz Competition 
The Chandrayaan 3 Quiz Competition, held for students of Grades VI to VIII, was an exhilarating event that ignited young minds' curiosity about space exploration and scientific discoveries. This inter-class quiz competition aimed to engage students in a fun and educational way while enhancing their knowledge of space, astronomy, and Chandrayaan missions.
Event Details: The quiz competition took place on August 25, 2023. where the participants from Grades VI to VIII gathered to showcase their knowledge and passion for space science. The event was organized by the school's science department and aimed to foster a deeper understanding of India's space exploration endeavors.
The results of quiz competition are as  follows - 
First : Kuldeep Rajpurohit (VI A)
Second : Lakshyadeep Singh(VII A), Aryan Rajpurohit (VII A) & Simran Soni (VIII A).
Third : Himanshu Kumar Rai (VI A).
When my friend Shivani asked me to choose the best country to visit, I realized it's not about finding the 'best' country but celebrating the unique beauty and charm of our homeland, India. So, instead of giving a straightforward answer, I decided to share my thoughts through this article. Join me as we delve into the captivating wonders of India and uncover the reasons why it holds an irreplaceable spot in my heart. If you go to Pakistan, you might return in a week running. In Japan, you might find it challenging even to afford a haircut. Australia is beautiful, but you'll long for India's nature, historical sights, and diverse food to escape from the dullness of cities like Melbourne and Sydney. In the USA, you'll remember your Indian family doctor daily. Singapore might take five years to learn its rules. In Western Europe, you may think Indian troublemakers are better than some immigrants from Africa. Scandinavian countries may leave you repenting about the climate. Moving to Canada, you might want to bring antidepressants to cope with a friendless environment. In the Middle East, you might stop talking. If you're still allergic to India, consider a world tour, but do your homework and settle in a suitable place. But remember, you're moving away from your sweet home to a posh house, which will never truly be your home. Shivani wandered all over the world but had to come back to make her home again.
It's true that India may not progress at a faster rate. We've witnessed the rule of Congress parivar, Janata parivar, and Sangha parivar in the last 75 years. We're still moving in bullock carts, reluctant to change. Whatever changes have occurred are due to local and global compulsions!
Lavishka Rathod / XII
"The addition of unwanted substances into the environment that can damage our Earth is called pollution. There are four main types of pollution: air pollution, water pollution, soil pollution, and noise pollution. Careless activities carried out by humans lead to pollution.
Air pollution is caused by vehicles that release smoke into the air, contaminating it and making it difficult for organisms to breathe. Water pollution occurs when waste is dumped directly into water bodies, negatively affecting the organisms living in them. Similarly, soil pollution results from the dumping of waste into landfills.
Noise pollution is invisible but hazardous to our ears.
Yashasva Dave / Vll
 Interview with Sanyogita  Ranawat (Captain of school) 
(SRT: Sanyogita Ranawat) 
(Reporter/RP: Prachi Kunwar and Mohita Solanki from class X)
RP: How did you feel when you became the school captain?
SRT: The day I was given the prestigious post of school captain felt like a dream come true. I'm someone who has always been fascinated by leadership roles because they give me a sense of pride and responsibility, which greatly enhances my personality.
RP: What challenges have you faced since becoming the school captain?
SRT: In the initial days, I had high expectations from my council team. However, after handling some events, I realized that taking small steps towards our duties is a significant initiative in itself. I am grateful to have such a supportive and hardworking council team. Each council member has their own unique way of handling situations, and I am learning a lot from them.
RP: Why did you want to be a school captain?
SRT: It was my long-standing desire to become the school captain because I wanted to experience the practical decision-making process, which helps us understand different situations from various perspectives. I also wanted to work with people of different age groups because it allows us to discover how they express their beautiful thoughts. I love collaborating with different groups of innovators.
 Interview with a Mrs. Manju Kanwar (Parent) 
Reporters: Aaradhya Champawat and Tamanna Solanki
RP: According to you, how successful was today's program (Kavi Sammelan) ?
Manju Kanwar: Today's program was very successful. The children worked diligently and presented a variety of poems, making it an enjoyable event with different poetic styles. Overall, I was thrilled when the principal and teachers called us to participate in the program, and it was wonderful to meet everyone.
 Interview with Devashish Sirvi (Alumni) 
RP : Anshuman Singh.
RP: As someone who has studied at Fabindia since the first class and also taught here, what would you like to say about your journey?
DS: Nowadays, every school is trying to develop its curriculum for the overall development of students, but Fabindia has always been a pioneer in this. Our school’s focus on the holistic development of students is truly unparalleled. The relationship between teachers and students is unprecedented.
RP: What message would you give to the students currently studying in the school?
DS: Our school provides a plethora of activities, but sometimes students tend to get overwhelmed and start to neglect their studies. The one message I want to give to the students is that every student should find a balance between their activities and academics because knowledge cannot be stolen; it will always stay with you and help you in the long run.
RP: You studied in Ukraine for some months but had to leave because of the war, so what was your situation during that time?
DS: When the war started, I had to take shelter in a bunker under a gym along with some other students. I spent ten days there. Food was scarce, and during some instances, shots were fired in the gym. The situation was utterly melancholic, and I could always hear students crying in the bunker. The Indian government gave us a choice of four countries to seek shelter in. My father’s friend worked in the Indian embassy in Germany. He advised me to go to Slovakia. I went to a nearby railway station with fear. To my horror, the train didn’t arrive for quite some time. The train finally arrived, and then I reached Slovakia. I was sent back to India after some days. It will always be one of the most horrific situations I have ever faced.
 Wall of Pictures 
Introducing our exciting new initiative, the "Wall of Pictures," where we'll explore a variety of creative expressions. Join us as we celebrate and appreciate different forms of artistic expression on display.
 Fun Facts about Mathematics  
1. The word “hundred” comes from the old Norse term, “hundrath,” which actually meant 120 and not 100.
2. Most mathematical symbols weren’t invented until the 16th century. Before that, equations were written in words.
3. Conversely, “one” is the only number that is spelled with letters arranged in descending order.
4. From 0 to 1000, the only number that has the letter “a” in it is “one thousand.”
5. 'Four' is the only number in the English language that is spelled with the same number of letters as the number itself.
1.What falls, but never needs a bandage? The rain.
2.What month is the shortest of the year? May, it only has three letters.
3.What do you call a bee that can't make up its mind? A Maybe.

Chief Editors : Jaya Bawal , Ridhima Ojha.
Supervisor: Prachi Kunwar, Anshuman Singh.
Interview Reporters: Prachi Kunwar, Mohita Solanki, Tiya Sompura, Aaradhya Champawat.
Event Reporters: Jeenal Meena, Himanshi Rajpurohit, Abhilasha Mansion, Rashi Jain, Aayush Choudhary.
Photographers: Tanya Tripash, Tammana Solanki, Yashoda Choudhary, Pushpa.
Articles: Anushka Rajawat, Anshuman Singh.
Fun Facts / Riddles / Jokes: Vanshika Singh, Yashi Soni, Bhumika Rao.
Info. of the Week: Hetal Vaishna, Priya Vaishnav, Bineeta Sonigra.
Educators in support: Ms. Bharti Rao, Mr. Krishan Gopal, Ms. Prerna Rathod  Ms.Khushi Rao, Ms. Shivani Rao, and Ms. Richa Solanki.

Volume No. 565 Published by The Editorial Board: Mr. Jitendra Suthar, Ms. Jyoti Sain, Mr. Chatra Ram Choudhary,  Ms. Tejal Soni.        

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