Festival of Light invitation

IMG 0843In November Grade Four went on a fascinating trip to the Emigration Museum in Gdynia. Despite the distance we had to travel to get there it was nothing quite like the travel that people went through in the past. We learnt about the people who travelled to America and other places in the world on the Trans-Atlantic liners. It must have been horrible to be travelling in the third class. We read that up to 100 people could be crammed in one room and that when they became sea sick it was indeed a ghastly place to be. It makes Economy Class travel on an aeroplane sound like a dream! But boy oh boy it must have been exciting to reach Ellis Island and New York. Also we learned that the world has become a much smaller place since those times and immigrating is a lot easier now than it was back then. Definitely a trip worth while and a recommended musuem for those interested in Polish history.

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Dane Gerber (19.11.2017)

all90 inside voicesOn 13th of October 13 students officially joined the community of International School of Gdansk.
Brave First Graders proudly presented in front of their parents and teachers their programme which
proved, that they are truly ready to deal with rights and responsibilities of an elementary school
student. After making the School pledge, our headmaster Agata Kożuszek confirmed First Graders to
be fully-fledged students of International School of Gdansk with a symbolical gesture.

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Bernadeta Węzeł (14.11.2017)

jogaAs part of PYP unit, Grade 2 class was visited by Marks' mum and grandma, who shared their expertise. Pupils not only tried some yoga exercises but also learned new skill - interviewing. Read more about the visit in attached gazette.

link: Yoga class with Mark's mom and grandma

Agnes Nowicka-El Sahli (10.11.2017)

20171031 105311In what could be called ideal weather for the end of October, students from Middle and High ISG went out to research those that have fallen in military service in our own city of Gdansk. Amidst bustling preparations for All Saints Day, no less than four nationalities were commemorated by monuments and dedicated cemeteries, in which our students gained insight for the sheer numbers of those slain, as well as demographic information such as ages and dates of death, and even religious faith.

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James Gibbs (02.11.2017)