List of Catholic Schools In Namibia

List of Catholic Schools In Namibia

What Are Catholic School?

A Catholic school is a parochial school or education ministry of the Catholic Church. As of 2011, the Catholic Church operates the world’s largest non-governmental school system. In 2016, the church supported 43,800 secondary schools, and 95,200 primary schools. 

Here Are Some Of The Catholic School In Namibia

St Paul’s College, Namibia

St George’s Diocesan School

St. Charles Lwanga Seminary

st.kizito public school

Tanben College

UNAM School of Medicine

Cabatana Private School

Frequently Ask Questions

What is the purpose of a Catholic school?

The Catholic school system is ‘different’ and is an integral part of the Church. Catholic schools are faith communities based on belief in God and a Christian way of life. Through Catholic education, families are supported in their efforts to educate young people.

What does it mean to be a Catholic school?

A Catholic school is a parochial school or education ministry of the Catholic Church. In 2016, the church supported 43,800 secondary schools, and 95,200 primary schools. Catholic schools participate in the evangelizing mission of the Church, integrating religious education as a core subject within their curriculum.

What is the difference between Catholic school and private school?

Like many schools, Catholic schools vary widely in terms of academic rigor, but their standards are usually comparable to those of public school curricula. Private schools are not federally regulated — provided that they don’t receive government money — so they are free to provide instruction as they choose.

Can anyone go to a Catholic school in Namibia?

Catholics get first choice, then any other religion (and must show that the family actively worships)and then anyone else. If the school is high performing you will have little chance -if they allow non-believers, you will probably find it is not a very popular school.

Why do parents choose Catholic schools?

A community desire for education based on the Christian faith and strong values leads many families to choose a Catholic education when considering enrolment options. The Catholic perspective is foundational to day-to-day School life and culture. Students learn about the Catholic faith through religious education.

Why do Catholic schools do better?

When it comes to raising their child, many parents look at the teachers at Catholic schools as partners, trusting they are teaching the same values in school as they teach at home. Catholic schools focus on instilling character so students make the right choices, no matter what their friends or others might say.

What makes a good Catholic?

A good Catholic is one who loves Jesus. Christianity is very much a religion of relationship between God and man. When it comes to God, He doesn’t really need anything, but looks out for us. A good Catholic does Loves God and seeks Him out.

What do you learn in a Catholic school?

You want your child surrounded by people – teachers, staff, and other parents – who will have a positive influence and teach lessons about life, faith, belief, and moral values, not just academic subjects. In the Catholic schools, we do a great job teaching things like reading, writing, science, and math.

Is public school better than Catholic in Namibia?

Results from the first national standardized tests in math and reading – taken just weeks after the start of kindergarten – show that Catholic school students perform much better on average than public school students.

Why are Catholic schools public in Namibia?

It guarantees the right to separate, religious schools to any “class of persons” who already had them when Canada became a country. This was a way to keep the two dominant religious groups at the time happy.

Can you go to a Catholic school if you’re not Catholic in Namibia?

Do I have to be Catholic to attend a Catholic school? No. Catholic schools welcome students and families of many faiths. The curriculum does include religion courses teaching the Catholic faith and values, and students attend regular school masses.

Do Catholic school students do better?

Since they did report when scores were not significant. Remember that, without any control variables, Catholic school students scored better than public school students on reading and math tests. Catholic school students showed a very small advantage over public school students.

What’s the difference between Catholics and Christians?

Catholics also follow the teachings of Jesus Christ but do so through the church, whom they consider as the path to Jesus. They believe in the special authority of the Pope which other Christians may not believe in, whereas Christians are free to accept or reject individual teachings and interpretations of the bible.

Why do Catholics pray with a rosary?

The main function of the rosary beads is to count prayers, the prayers that are counted on rosary beads are collectively known as the rosary. The purpose of the Rosary is to help keep in memory certain principal events or mysteries in history.

What is your philosophy of Catholic education?

A Catholic school is not just an environment for providing a series of lessons; it operates with an educational philosophy, which aims to meet the needs of the children of today in light of the Church’s faith in Jesus Christ. We model our faith by being compassionate, encouraging and kind.

What is the ethos of Catholic education?

Where the ethos of Catholic schools was once defined by the culture and traditions of the various religious orders who ran the schools, and a strong commitment to academic success and social mobility, Catholic ethos is now described in terms of a culture of learning and a journey that is fixed within the social world.

What are teachers beliefs?

Beliefs are defined as the teachers’ arguments and their views on teaching and learning (Haney, Lumpe & Czerniak, 1996; Khader, 2012). Teachers’ beliefs show a large number of knowledge and teachers understand their world by shaping a complicated system of personal and professional knowledge (Clark & Peterson, 1986).