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Maitree House

Maitree International School House Details

Chalukya HouseVeena Yadav, House Mistress

          S. NO.                    NAME OF STUDENT’S                     DESIGNATION                     CLASS/SEC.          
1. Tannu House Captain 11th Humanities
2. Palak Dy. House Captain 9th Bose
3. Harshvardhan Prefect 11th PCM
4. Gagan Prefect 9th Raman
5. Dev Prefect 10th Kalam
6. Tanusha Prefect 10th Bose

Maratha HouseKarishma Kakkar, House Mistress

          S. NO.                     NAME OF STUDENT’S                     DESIGNATION                    CLASS/SEC.          
1. Harshit House Captain 1oth Bose
2. Bhawna Dy. House Captain 10th Bose
3. Preet Prefect 1oth Raman
4. Isha Prefect 9th Raman
5. Bhavishya Prefect 9th Kalam
6. Diksha Prefect 10th Raman

Maurya HouseDeepa Mishra, House Mistress

          S. NO.                     NAME OF STUDENT’S                     DESIGNATION                     CLASS/SEC.          
1. Mahi House Captain 11th Comm.
2. Rudra Dy. House Captain 11th PCB
3. Chahat Prefect 11th Comm.
4. Anushka Sharma Prefect 11th Comm.
5. Kashish Prefect 10th Raman
6. Mohit Prefect 11th Humanities

Mewar House Usha Chauhan, House Mistress

          S. NO.                     NAME OF STUDENT’S                     DESIGNATION                     CLASS/SEC.          
1. Pari House Captain 10th Bose
2. Komal Dy. House Captain 10th Bose
3. Yash Prefect 11th PCB
4. Chanchal Prefect 11th PCB
5. Rohan Prefect 10th Raman
6. Vikrant Prefect 9th Raman

The House System was developed to promote a positive and inclusive culture in our school. The system is designed to create a caring and supportive environment where all students are welcome and valued and can demonstrate loyalty and allegiance while contributing to the success of their House.


The Shatkona is a symbol for Shiva and Shakti. It is made from trikons. Shiva is represented by the upward pointing triangle and Shakti by the downward pointing triangle. Shiva represents the masculine side of God and the parashiva, all pervasive mysteries from Shiva without qualities. Shakti represents the feminine side of God and the parashakti, the power of Shiva. The upward-pointing triangle can also represent purusha(the supreme being) and the downward –pointing one Prakriti, or the world seen as mother nature.

The word Swastika in the Sanskrit language means auspicious (Khushali) and it symbolizes the welcoming of auspiciousness and driving away evils.

It is made in red color as red color holds paramount importance in Indian culture as we use it in form of vermilion, roli, or kumkum. The red color symbolizes bravery and victory. The red color also shows love, adventure, and courage. Apart from religious significance, the red color is also considered right from a scientific point of view. Red color affects the physical and mental levels of a person.

According to Vastu Shastra, there are four directions in the Swastika East, West, North, and South. Therefore, it is worshiped in every Hindu auspiciousness, and in the same way, it is worship in some form in every religion. According to Hindu beliefs, these lines are symbols of the four Vedas – Rig Veda, Yajurveda, Atharva Veda, and Samaveda. Some also believe that these four lines show the four ends of Lord Brahma, the creator of the universe. Apart from this, the four lines have been compared to the manuscript, four ashrams, four people, and four deities, that is, Lord Brahma, Vishnu, Mahesh (Lord Shiva), and Ganesha.

Lord Surya (Sun) is believed to grant intelligence, confidence, good health, courage, strength, leadership qualities, independence, fame, success, power, and many more boons to his devotees. 

The sun plays the most paramount role for all living species on the planet, without the sun there would be no existence of life on Earth. Humans, animals, and plants on Earth need the sun because it provides most of the energy required to survive on the planet. The best-known benefit of sunlight is its ability to boost the body’s vitamin D supply; most cases of vitamin D deficiency are due to lack of outdoor sun exposure.

Padma(Lotus):- By reproducing from its own matrix rather than the soil the lotus is a symbol of spontaneous generation (svayambhu). It grows in mud but rises in immaculate purity to the surface and opens to the sun – the evolution begins in the mire of samsara but rises to full enlightenment and purity. The closed lotus symbolizes potential and the open lotus — actualization


House Mistress: Karishma Kakkar

(Sacrifice is the highest religion)

The Maratha Empire or the Maratha Confederacy was a power that dominated a large portion of the Indian subcontinent in the 18th century. The empire formally existed from 1674 with the coronation of Shivaji as the Chhatrapati.  The Marathas are credited to a large extent for ending Mughal Rule over most of the Indian subcontinent.

 The Marathas were a Marathi-speaking warrior group from the western Deccan Plateau (present-day Maharashtra) who rose to prominence by establishing a Hindavi Swarajya (meaning “self-rule of Native Hindu/Indian people”). The Marathas became prominent in the 17th century under the leadership of Shivaji Maharaj, who revolted against the Adil Shahi dynasty, and carved out a kingdom with Raigad as his capital. His father, Shahji had earlier conquered Thanjavur which Shivaji’s half-brother, Venkoji Rao alias Ekoji inherited and that Kingdom was known as the Thanjavur Maratha kingdom. Known for their mobility, the Marathas were able to consolidate their territory during the Mughal–Maratha Wars and later controlled a large part of the Indian subcontinent.

Shivaji (1627–1680) was a Maratha aristocrat of the Bhosale clan who is the founder of the Maratha empire. Shivaji led a resistance to free the people from the Sultanate of Bijapur in 1645 by winning the fort Torna, followed by many more forts, placing the area under his control and establishing Hindavi Swarajya (self-rule of Hindu people). He created an independent Maratha kingdom with Raigad as its capital and successfully fought against the Mughals to defend his kingdom. He was crowned   as  Chhatrapati (sovereign) of the new Maratha kingdom in 1674.

The Maratha kingdom comprised about 4.1% of the subcontinent, but it was spread over large tracts. At the time of his death, it was reinforced with about 300 forts, and defended by about 40,000 cavalries, and 50,000 soldiers, as well as naval establishments along the west coast. Over time, the kingdom would increase in size and heterogeneity; by the time of his grandson’s rule, and later under the Peshwas in the early 18th century, it was a full-fledged empire


House Mistress: Deepa Mishra

(A Brave man is born among hundred Persons)

The Maurya Empire was a geographically extensive Iron Age historical power in South Asia based in Magadha, founded by Chandragupta Maurya in 322 BCE, and existing in loose-knit fashion until 185 BCE. The Maurya Empire was centralized by the conquest of the Indo-Gangetic Plain, and its capital city was located at Pataliputra (modern Patna). Outside this imperial center, the empire’s geographical extent was dependent on the loyalty of military commanders who controlled the armed cities sprinkling it. During Ashoka’s rule (ca. 268–232 BCE) the empire briefly controlled the major urban hubs and arteries of the Indian subcontinent excepting the deep south. 

Chandragupta Maurya raised an army, with the assistance of Chanakya, author of Arthasastra, and overthrew the Nanda Empire in c. 322 BCE. Chandragupta rapidly expanded his power westwards across central and western India and by 317 BCE the empire had fully occupied north-western India. The Mauryan Empire then defeated Seleucus I, a diadochus and founder of the Seleucid Empire, during the Seleucid–Mauryan war, thus acquiring territory west of the Indus River.

Under the Mauryas, internal and external trade, agriculture, and economic activities thrived and expanded across South Asia due to the creation of a single and efficient system of finance, administration, and security. The Maurya dynasty built a precursor of the Grand Trunk Road from Patliputra to Taxila After the Kalinga War, the Empire experienced nearly half a century of centralized rule under Ashoka. Ashoka’s embrace of Buddhism and sponsorship of Buddhist missionaries allowed for the expansion of that faith into Sri Lanka, northwest India, and Central Asia.

Mewar House

House Mistress: Usha Chauhan

(Everything is possible with patience)

The state of Mewar was founded around 530 AD; later it would also, and ultimately predominantly, called Udaipur after the name of the capital. In 1568, Emperor Akbar tried to conquere Chittorgarh, the capital of Mewar. In 1576, Maharana Pratap, the ruler of Mewar, could not be defeated at the Battle of Haldighati and Gogunda, Udaipur and Kumbhalgarh. Through guerrilla warfare, Maharana Pratap recaptured western Mewar in the Battle of Dewair (1582) from the Mughal army. In 1606, Amar Singh defeated the Mughals in the Battle of Dewair. In 1615, after four decades of skirmishing, Mewar and the Mughals entered into a treaty under which Mewar territory under the Mughals’ possession was returned in exchange for the crown prince of Mewar attending the Mughal court . When Udaipur State joined the Indian Union in 1949 it had been ruled by the Rajputs of Mori, Guhilot and Sisodia dynasties for over 1,400 years. Chittaurgarh was the capital of Sisodia clans of Rajputs of Mewar.

Bappa Rawal is considered the founder of the Mewar state. While his predecessors had enjoyed control over limited areas in the hilly regions in the west and southwest of Mewar, Bappa was the first ruler to expand the state close to its later boundaries. Bappa, who had his capital at Nagda (19 kilometres north of Udaipur), extended his possessions to the east by ousting Man Singh of the Mori (Maurya) clan from Chittor in 734 AD. He took on the title of ‘Rawal.

Chalukya House

House Mistress: Veena Yadav

(This life is to help others)

The Chalukya dynasty was a Classical Indian royal dynasty that ruled large parts of southern and central India between the 6th and the 12th centuries. During this period, they ruled as three related yet individual dynasties. The earliest dynasty, known as the “Badami Chalukyas”, ruled from Vatapi (modern Badami) from the middle of the 6th century. The Badami Chalukyas began to assert their independence at the decline of the Kadamba kingdom of Banavasi and rapidly rose to prominence during the reign of Pulakeshin II. After the death of Pulakeshin II, the Eastern Chalukyas became an independent kingdom in the eastern Deccan. They ruled from Vengi until about the 11th century. In the western Deccan, the rise of the Rashtrakutas in the middle of the 8th century eclipsed the Chalukyas of Badami before being revived by their descendants, the Western Chalukyas, in the late 10th century. These Western Chalukyas ruled from Kalyani (modern Basavakalyan) until the end of the 12th century.

The rule of the Chalukyas marks an important milestone in the history of South India and a golden age in the history of Karnataka. The political atmosphere in South India shifted from smaller kingdoms to large empires with the ascendancy of Badami Chalukyas. A Southern India-based kingdom took control and consolidated the entire region between the Kaveri and the Narmada rivers. The rise of this empire saw the birth of efficient administration, overseas trade and commerce and the development of new style of architecture called “Chalukyan architecture”. Kannada literature, which had enjoyed royal support in the 9th century Rashtrakuta court found eager patronage from the Western Chalukyas in the Jain and Veerashaiva traditions. The 11th century saw the patronage of Telugu literature under the Eastern Chalukyas

Benefits of the House System:

  1. The system is inclusive of all learners and includes sporting, academic and artistic endeavours.
  2. Promotes positive self-esteem, self-identity, belonging, integrity and pride amongst all students.
  3. Peer support to help promote positive mental health.
  4. Promotion of student responsibility and student voice team work, cooperation, communication, leadership skills. Skills valued for better preparation for future career possibilities.
  5. Constant and consistent encouragement for students to achieve their best.
  6. Develop a common goal between school staff and students.
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