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Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur (JPIS)

  • 33 reviews
  • GradesNursery - XII
  • CurriculumIB, CIE
  • TypePrivate School
  • Gender - BoardingCoed - Boarding School
Jayshree Periwal International School

School is up to Senior Secondary School (XI-XII) and affiliated to International Baccalaureate (IB), Cambridge International Examinations (CIE). The School is a Coed Boarding School, with classes from Nursery to XII. It is an English Medium school.

About School

Know about Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur: Board & Curriculum, Admission Procedure, Fees & Fee Structure, Contact Details, Facilities and Ranking, Rating and Reviews.

Jayshree Periwal International School Jaipur, is a Senior Secondary School (XI-XII), affiliated to International Baccalaureate (IB), Cambridge International Examinations (CIE). The School is a Coed Boarding School, with classes from Nursery to XII. It is an English Medium school. The school is located in Jhai area of Jaipur, Rajasthan. Jayshree Periwal International School was established in 2011. It is a Private School and is part of Jayshree Periwal Group Of Schools.

Basic facts about Jayshree Periwal International School:
Year Established
School Type
Private School
Boarding School
Class Nursery - Class XII
Admission Period


  • International Baccalaureate (IB)
  • Cambridge International Examinations (CIE)

School Level

Pre Primary School (Pre School) - Senior Secondary School (XI-XII)

Jayshree Periwal International School Jhai is a Coed Boarding School, which services the educational need of over 1900 students from Nursery through XII. The classes in Jayshree Periwal International School for every academic year begins in April and ends in March.

Jayshree Periwal International School formerly known as Step By Step International School.

For classes 1 and above, JPIS provides both the options: Day Boarding and Term Boarding facilities

Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur is one of the best International Baccalaureate (IB), Cambridge International Examinations (CIE) schools in Jhai area of Jaipur and ranks among the top schools in Jaipur. Here, the dedicated and professional teachers ensure that the children get the maximum out of their education in this International Baccalaureate (IB), Cambridge International Examinations (CIE) school in Jaipur. The school has given exceptional results in the academic sphere and its students have excelled in extra co-curricular activities too.

Checkout everything about Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur Rajasthan. The best gift you can give to your child is a right school for his/her academic, co-curricular and overall development. Read about Jayshree Periwal International School Admission Procedure & Policy, Important Dates for Admission, Jayshree Periwal International School Fee Structure, School Curriculum & affiliation, medium of instruction, level, Extracurricular Activities, Facilities, Alumni, Faculty, Contact Details and other important information. You can also explore list of best schools in Jaipur or checkout best Schools in Jhai Jaipur.

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Address & Contact Information

School Address

Mahapura, SEZ Road , Ajmer Road Jaipur - Rajasthan - 302026 - INDIA

School Chairman & Principal

  • Principal: Dr. Alka Goel Dr. Jayshree Periwal Founder-Director

School Contact Person

Phone Number

09782744444, 9782744445, +91-97827-66666

Email Address

[email protected] [email protected]

School Website


Admission Details

Academic Year

April to March

Admission Period

Admission Contact Details
Contact Person

Phone: 0141-4132222 ,+91-97827-44444/44445
Email: [email protected]

The School has students enrolled from Nursery to XII. Find below the admission schedule, procedure, contact details, documents required and instructions for parents for Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur admission.

In this section, we will answer the common questions like What is the admission process like and what are the key dates? Is there any admission test? Will School also hold an interview or an interaction? What is the age criterion for admission to Jayshree Periwal International School Jaipur for the upcoming academic year?

Admission Criteria

Students are required to meet the following criteria hereunder:

Level Classes Criteria
Pre‐primary (PYP) Nursery, KG, Prep 
  • Minimum age 2 years.
  • No test; discussion with parents only
Primary (PYP) 1st to 5th
  • Minimum age 5 years.
  • Test of English and Mathematics.
Middle School 6th to 8th
  • Sequential age. Test of English and Mathematics
Secondary Education (IGCSE) 9th and 10th
  • Sequential age.
  • Test of English and Mathematics. 
IB- Diploma Programme 11th and 12th 
  • Sequential age.
  • Test of English and Mathematics.

Admission Process

  1. The parent fills in the Application form
  2. School tour is organized for the parent. The parent is introduced to thee infrastructure and facilities
  3. The filled in application with relevant details will be submitted to the school as per the specification
  4. The applications are scrutinized and the admissions committee will schedule an observation/test for the applicant. The observation/test is conducted by way of play activities, academic activities, written test or face-to-face interview as per the requirements age/grade wise.
  5. School will convey the status of admission directly to the aprent
  6. The admission is deemed to be complete on the payment of admission fee and submission of relevant documents to the school admissions office.

Admission Test

Nursery, KG and Prep: Discussions with the child in the presence of the parents, by Designated Assessment Teachers (DAT).

For admissions to classes 1 to 9 and 11,

  • All applicants have to take a diagnostic written test in English and Mathematics. The level of questions in the test would be appropriate to the applicant's last examination passed. Answer sheets would be evaluated by DAT.
  • This is followed by face-to-face discussion of the applicant with the Admission committee.

Fees Details

Jayshree Periwal International School Fees: Fee Structure & Details

Refer below for Jayshree Periwal International School Jaipur fee structure and current fees.

You can also call the school's Admission Counsellors for more details.

Fee Structure Boarding Students

  Grade 1 to 5 Grade 6 to 8 Grade 9 & 10 Grade 11 & 12
Admission Fee ( One time ) 50,000 50,000 50,000 50,000
Security Deposit(1 Time – Refundable) 30,000 30,000 30,000 30,000
Imprest Charges (Child's Pocket Money) 30,000 30,000 30,000 30,000
Tuition 2,16,000 2,35,000 2,50,000 4,00,000
Boarding Fees 3,78,000 3,78,000 3,78,000 3,78,000
Total Annual Fee 5,94,000 6,13,000 6,28,000 7,78,000
1st Installment 4,07,000 4,16,500 4,24,000 4,99,000
2nd Installment 2,97,000 3,06,500  3,14,000 3,89,000

Fee Structure- Day Boarding

Fee from PP to Grade 12 for day boarders (8:00 am – 4:45 pm)

  PP to Grade 5IB PYP Grade 6 to 8 Middle School Grade 9 & 10 IGCSE Grade 11 & 12 IBDP
Admission Fee (One time ) 40,000 40,000 40,000 40,000
Tuition + Sports 1,51,300 1,70,300 1,85,300 3,35,300
Activity & Home Work 39,000 39,000 39,000 39,000
Meals 25,700 25,700 25,700 25,700
Total Fee – Full Year 2,16,000 2,35,000 2,50,000 4,00,000

Fee from PP to Grade 8 for day boarders (8:00 am – 2:15 pm)

  Pre Primary IB PYP Grade 1 to 5 IB PYP Grade 6 to 8
Admission Fee ( 1 time ) 40,000 40,000 40,000
Tuition + Sports 1,02,100 1,38,900 1,50,900
Activity 22,000 34,100 34,100
Total Fees – Full year 1,43,000 1,73,000 1,85,000

Infrastructure & Facilities

The Jayshree Periwal International School campus is spread over 50 Acres acres of land in Jhai area of Jaipur, Rajasthan. The School is a K-12 Boarding School. The School's infrastructure includes but is not limited to:

Sports Facilities(14/41)

  • Aerobics
  • Archery
  • Athletics
  • Badminton
  • Baseball
  • Basketball
  • Boxing
  • Covered Play Area
  • Cricket
  • Equestrian
  • Fencing
  • Football
  • Golf
  • Gymnasium
  • Handball
  • Hockey
  • Horse Riding
  • Indoor Stadium
  • Judo
  • Kabaddi
  • Karate
  • Kho Kho
  • Outdoor Stadium
  • Netball
  • Play Area
  • Rugby
  • Shooting
  • Skating
  • Soccer
  • Splash Pool
  • Sand Pit
  • Sailing
  • Squash
  • Swimming
  • Rowing
  • Table Tennis
  • Taekwando
  • Tennis
  • Throwball
  • Volleyball
  • Yoga

Education Facilities(2/6)

  • Library
  • Digital Library
  • Career Counseling
  • Counseling
  • Student Exchange Programs
  • Test Center

Classroom Facilities(0/3)

  • AC Classrooms
  • AV Classrooms
  • Lockers

Visual and Performing Arts Facilities(1/4)

  • Art
  • Dance
  • Dramatics
  • Music

Laboratories Facilities(2/6)

  • Laboratories
  • Language Labs
  • Maths Labs
  • Atal Tinkering Lab (ATL)
  • Computer Labs
  • Robotics Labs

Transport Facilities(1/2)

  • Transport Facility
  • AC Buses

Boarding Facilities(1/2)

  • Hostel
  • AC Hostels

Accessibility Facilities(0/4)

  • Accessible Parking
  • Ramped or Level Entrances
  • Accessible Washrooms
  • Braille and Large Print Room Numbers

Digital Facilities(0/4)

  • AV Facilities
  • Interactive Boards
  • School App
  • Wi-Fi

Food and Catering Facilities(0/3)

  • Canteen
  • Meal Served
  • Kitchen & Dining Hall

Safety and Security Facilities(0/11)

  • CCTV
  • Fire Alarm
  • Fire Extinguisher
  • Security Guards
  • Boundary Wall
  • Fenced Boundary Wall
  • Speedometer In Bus
  • GPS In Bus
  • CCTV In Bus
  • Fire Extinguisher In Bus
  • School Bus Tracking App

Medical Facility Facilities(1/7)

  • Medical Facility
  • Medical Room or Clinic
  • Resident Doctor
  • Medical Staff
  • Isolation Room
  • ICU
  • Dedicated Ambulance

Other Infra Facilities(1/7)

  • Kids Play Area
  • Activity Center
  • Toy Room
  • Amphitheatre
  • Auditorium
  • Day Care
  • Lego Room

School's main building is in the form of a castle. School is a Centre for the SAT, ACT and PSAT exams.

Details of Sports Facilities

  • Cricket field with 5 practice nets
  • Indoor Heated Swimming Pool
  • Indoor Outdoor Basketball Courts
  • Synthetic Tennis Courts

The Boarding house has separate floors for junior, Middle and High School. For classes 1 and above, JPIS provides both the s: Day Boarding and Term Boarding facilities

Extra-Curricular Activities

School Clubs and Societies

The School has organisations/Clubs/Societies that organize various activities to develop the skills and extract the best out of every child. These scholastic and co scholastic clubs are a great way to explore the interest of any student or even develop new ones. The Clubs are:

  • Model United Nations

Academic Programs

School Timings and Vacations

What are the school timings?

The school works in Shift 1 (Morning).

The School timings are:

Classes Nursery to 8 : 8:00 am to 2:15 pm. Classes 9th to 12th : 8:00 am to 4:45 pm. From Monday to Friday,
Language of Instruction
  • English
What is the typical school vacation schedule?
The School holidays are from
Number of Students
School Senior Secondary Streams
    School Level & Classes

    Which grades will you have in the new session?

    Jayshree Periwal International School is a Pre Primary School (Pre School) to Senior Secondary School (XI-XII) for both boys and girls and has following grades/levels

    Senior Secondary School (XI-XII)
    Secondary School (IX-X)
    Middle School (VI-VIII)
    Primary School (I-V)
    Pre Primary School (Pre School)

    Academics Programme and Curriculum Structure

    The Academic session at Jayshree Periwal International School starts from April to March. The School provides education to students from Nursery to XII.

    Jayshree Periwal International School is a Coed English medium Boarding School which offers the International curriculum IB, CIE, from Nursery to XII.The School offers its students a choice of 2 boards International Baccalaureate (IB), Cambridge International Examinations (CIE).


    Jayshree Periwal International School is authorised to offer the following

    CAIE CIE Cambridge International Board
    Cambridge Assessment International Education CAIE (CIE)

    Cambridge Assessment International Education (CAIE) previouly Cambridge CIE is part of the University of Cambridge. Cambridge CAIE offers education for learners aged 5 to 19 years. Cambridge CAIE has 4 stages of education - Cambridge Primary for 5 to 11 years, Cambridge Secondary 1 for 11 to 14 year, Cambridge Secondary 2 (IGCSE) for 14 to 16 year and Cambridge Advanced (AS & A level) for 16 to 19 years.

    Jayshree Periwal International School is affiliated to Cambridge CAIE (CIE) since with CAIE affiliation number .

    The Schools offers following Cambridge programs

    • IGCSE Level

    Learn More
    Show Detail
    IB International Board Schools - MYP, PYP, IBDP
    International Baccalaureate (IB)

    The International Baccalaureate (IB) (International Baccalaureate Organisation, Geneva, Switzerland) offers 4 programs for students randing from age 3 to 19. The Primary Years Programme (PYP) is for students of age 3 to 12 students. Middle Years Programme is for students aged 11 to 16 and Diploma Programme (DP) for students ages 16 to 19. Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur is affiliated to International Baccalaureate (IB). Every School authorized to offer the IB programmes is known as an IB World School.

    The school is affiliated to IB since 28-Feb-2006 with IB affiliation number 002760.

    The Schools offers following IB programs

    • PYP
    • MYP
    • DP

    Learn More
    Show Details

    Curriculum offered in Jayshree Periwal International School by Class

    In this section, we will answer What board of education does Jayshree Periwal International School intend to follow over the years?

    Level - Class/Grade
    Pre Primary School (Pre School)
    • School follows IB PYP Curriculum in Pre Primary level classes. IB Primary Years Programme (PYP) is designed to cater to students till Grade/Class 5. Know more about PYP.

    Primary School (I-V)
    • Upto Class V, School follows IB PYP Curriculum. IB Primary Years Programme (PYP) caters to students from Class /Grade 1 to 5. Know More about IB PYP
    Middle School (VI-VIII)
    • School follows IB MYP Curriculum in Middle level classes, IB Middle Years Programme (MYP) caters to students from Class /Grade 6 to 8. Know more about MYP.
    Secondary School (IX-X)
    • School follows IB MYP Curriculum in Secondary level classes, IB Middle Years Programme (MYP) also caters to students of Class /Grade 9th & 10th. As per the Agreement signed between International Baccalaureate (IB) and the Association of Indian Universities (AIU) in January 2013, compeletion of IB MYP program will be consdidered equivalent to any other Class 10th board examination in India. Students can get continue their education with any school or board after compelting the IB MYP. Know more about MYP.
    • Jayshree Periwal International School follows Cambridge IGCSE Curriculum in Secondary level classes, Class 9 and Class 10. International General Certificate of Secondary Education (IGCSE) is a two-year curriculum with wide range of subjects available to choose from. Know more about IGCSE.
    Senior Secondary School (XI-XII)
    • School follows IB DP Curriculum in Senior Secondary level classes, IB Diploma Programme (DP) caters to students from Class /Grade XI & XII. Know more about IB DP.

    School is also accredited by college Board. School is a Centre for the SAT, ACT and PSAT exams.

    Other Details

    School Staff Details

    Designation Total No.
    Vice-Principal/Head Master  
    Health Wellness Teacher  

    School Rating & Reviews

    4.2out of 5

    based on 33 ratings

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    Jayshree Periwal International School, Reviews

    Read Alumni, Parents and Student Reviews

    Recently passed out student (in last 2 years)wrote a review on November 18, 2022 2:28 PM
    True picture of JPIS
    I give 0.1/10 because I graduated successfully, and I am still alive. Otherwise, I believe the experience was horrifying and a pure nightmare. I was an international student from Thailand that studied G9-12 from 2015-2019. Before JPIS, I studied in Shanghai, China for eight years (G1-G8). I had high expectations when I first entered the school. The castle, the green grass, everything seemed exciting and youthful. But what I didn't know was the immense challenge awaiting me. Hostel: The hostel rooms are alright. Just that during the colder days there were no hot water. In the hot summer, the Aircon doesn't work as well. There were insects, cockroaches and rats sometimes in the summer. The hostel parents were biased. Some girls were favored by them, so they could sneak food, mobile phones and gadgets around. Whereas initially in my first year, I could only be in contact with my parents once a week because of the restricted phone time. I feel this could be a strategy of isolating the child from their family. There was also an extreme madness about boys-girls contact or relations. Why is it so taboo to have an opposite gendered friend? Furthermore, one of the hostel parent was extremely unsupportive. When I really needed an emotional relief by hanging out at one of my friends' house for comfort, she wouldn't let me. Almost nothing was allowed. There were also verbal abuses and invasion of privacy. Children like me were not treated with care nor respect. Many become emotionally vulnerable. Some teachers occasionally drank and reek of alcohol. The teacher was respected and was supposed to protect the students, but after drinking, the teacher became disrespectful and crossed the line. It was dangerous. One of my other memory was when I had to travel to the airport at night in order to catch my flight home. At that time it was 2 AM. The hostel parent hurried me on to the car, which I paid 1000 rupees for. I requested for a Baiji or a hostel parent to go with me, or else it would be only myself and the Bhaiya who would be driving. My request was eventually rejected and I was alone with him at night in the car. I was 15. He sped up as he shouted into his phone. Nothing stopped him, not the cross of the cars, red lights, nor the long queue at the U-turn. I was scared. I couldn't really say a thing. It was at the tunnel where there were a flock of cars and they were honking, indicating that there may be an accident ahead. Bare in mind that I was very early for the flight and there was no rush. But the Bhaiya drove on the other side of the road, against the other cars, and onto the side walk through a bunch of trees, still speeding. I could literally smell a faint alcohol at the back seat. I was scared to death. Other times, when students requested transportation from school, we had to wait up to three hours. It wasn't that we were impatient. But in general, the city wasn't the safest place. The inconsideration just further reinstated the lack of care for the students. The infirmary was a prison. Basically, it was a single room that you are not allowed to exit. Your gadgets are all taken, and nurse Maam would come check up on you. But you cannot go for a walk or try to complete your assignments. The hostel students are expected full attendance although school is very stressful. In my batch, the classrooms were literally empty with only hostel students coming to class. This was the case since IB is stressful and apart from classes, we had to complete assignments and take tuitions, do extra-curriculas to fulfill our portfolios, write college essays, prepare for SATs and ACTs, personal competitions. It was so draining mentally. I was really depressed as I wasn't allowed a rest day and constantly working with no time to really complete the work in hostel. The point is, the dayboaders get days off when they want to. Therefore, they can work on the other EQUALLY important things. Not just stuck in school, studying things that already studied and not as urgent. Food: Maybe it has changed, but during my time there, the food was HORRIBLE. All my female friends experienced diarrhea and severe food poisoning. For me, the stress and unhealthy food triggered my migraines and I was vomiting for weeks. The most obvious problems was the unwillingness to put in more nutrients. The samosas were stuffed with potato and chunks of salt. The milk tasted sour. Sometimes blood reeked out of my roasted chicken which suggested it was not cooked long enough. Other times the food was so oily, it dripped with oil and it hurt my throat and I suffered from cough for weeks. In the daal and curries there were only two kinds of tastes: salty and spicy. Once my friend asked the principal if the daal can be made less spicy. She told my friend "Paani daal de.. (Just add more water)." Which was completely inconsiderate. There was no effort to cater the students' needs. For the school’s credit, there were occassionally some good food. But it only occurred when there are special guests. I still don’t understand why the students (actual consumers) had to be treated in such a way. Sport, dance, music, other activities. The school prides itself with how culturally immersed it is. And this is demonstrated through a annual function. A ritual to return to the money contributors—parents. I was raised studying western classical music, playing the violin. Nonetheless, when I arrived JPIS, I was ASTONISHED. The violins were basically pieces of wood. Some only had two strings, that also were rusted already, and dangerous to play. Only one teacher knew how to read music scores. And no one taught me violin from then. I was a very averagely talented kid. But when I went to JPIS, I was like the best. As there is only one kid that can actually play western music. When I actually played the music, the school will act as if my talent is raised by them. How ridiculous. In IB, I wanted to study Music HL. But there was no such subject here, to my disappointment. Dance was more sophisticated, at least. There were more dance teachers, and we were taught some dances to perform in weekly assemblies. The other thing is Shiamak. Which is an outsourced organization that comes to JPIS seasonly to teach dance. Students were charged additional fees to participate. The participation itself was both voluntary and forced, as teachers will threaten your council position if you missed out. Sports were alright. JPIS was not a very sports focused school, and the sports periods were not (at the time) respected. For instance, how are you supposed to practice swimming, wash up, and go to class, all in 45 minutes? I had opted Taekwondo class once. That was extremely awkward as I was the only student in that class for some time, facing a male teacher. Sport days were tiring. Students were brought out to cheer for no reason when they could have been much more productive Academics & College Applications: When I was there, the school functioned by preferences. You see, there would be a privileged group in school, who were notified all the important competitions, invited to MUNs, given the priority to be TEDX speakers, and provided the platform to build a local NGOs. But the others never got to know any of it. You see, obviously the incumbent competitors, the students, they have the experience and would win again, again, and again. Especially when they were given the resources. The teachers were on their side, and it was Ayush Sir, Akriti Maam that stood behind them, helping them preparing those competitions. But what about the others? What about me? I had very limited friends and I totally didn’t know a thing. If I wasn’t given a first chance to these school affiliated competitions, how was I supposed to improve? To learn? To have something for my college application? These students eventually went to the IVYs and reknown colleges in the US. The teachers spoke mainly (and oftentimes, only) Hindi. I was an international student that barely knew English in 9th Grade. I basically had to pick up 2 languages at the same time. All my maths teacher NEVER spoke proper english. One of the Maths teachers said he became a Maths teacher because he failed the English test in spy qualification exam. How was I supposed to constructively study academically? I nonetheless feel grateful that I had a supportive History teacher that only spoke in English (beside from Hindi jokes) and tried her best to not make me feel left out. (I got a 7 in History HL in IB in the boards exam so cheers to her too) My Physics teacher also tried his best to prompt the students to discuss in English and all his materials is in English. This directly led me to choose Political Science/ Public Policy in University, since it was the only subject that I built a proper foundation on in my high school years. Other subjects I studied on my own, reading materials, asking a few friends relentlessly to try and understand. I was lucky I had these nice friends to hang on to. SAT and ACTs were my nightmare. As I said, English was a COMPLETELY new language to me. I had to start from grade 1 stuff in 2015. Yet, I was expected to take the SATs in 11th grade. I struggled and struggled. I was drowning with all the extra stress for college admission that the school put on me. The school wanted us to get in US colleges, and they did not care if the students did not actually want it. They just pushed us without giving us a chance to consult ourselves mentally. By the end of Grade 11, I felt so bad as my English tests were constantly giving bad results. Physical violence and particularly verbal abuse were rampant. I feel like no children should ever suffer from what I encountered. Some of my teachers, I latered found out, abused me in Hindi thinking I would not understand. I saw one classmate being slapped due to the progress in Maths IA one day. It was scarring. My IB Maths teacher made me so scarred of him, I started skipping classes and avoid confrontation. I signed up for a school, not a concentration policing mini regime. I hope this improved though. Lastly for academics, I would like to add on about what really happen after high school. Many of my friends got in to universities independently without the help from JPIS or college counselling that they provide to an exclusive group of kids. We struggled through high school, trying to figure out life, what we really wanted, who we wanted to become. And eventually, in University, we were very clear, fixed, and confident with ourselves. (I am saying this, but not advocating that the lack of support is right). In contrast, the privileged group of student would step out of a protected environment where everyone watched out for them, helped them with essays, tests, competitions, to a completely self-dependednt environment. Think about it. Their dreams were shaped by the counsellors, the advisors, the teachers. But do they really want the thing forcefully imposed on them? Through my friends, I heard some of my ex-classmates became confused, lacking direction, constantly changing majors. And this is a result of the too-much-care; using another word—the result of this business. As a business, JPIS wouldn’t care about the student’s personal growth as long as they had the results they wanted. Personal Relationships: Bullying? Racism? Rich VS middle income? I learned a lot in JPIS. In particular the enduring aspect. As the only Chinese-looking-Asian kid in class (and probably in the entire school) (there were only one or two international student in the entire class btw), I was called Chingy, China… Just… Disrespectful. When I first came to JPIS, I was in the free room minding my own business, and a bunch of girls came, surrounding me. They started chatting with each other, occasionally talking to me asking awkward questions. Turned out, they were actually making fun of my race (or identity, I would say). They knew I was new, and they knew I don’t understand them. This was very very mean. You could argue, as this entire memo was written in my perspective. But the entire cohort (2019) was very fake with a few exceptions. Most day boarders live a completely different life: partying, going out, smoking, drinking. In hostel, there is smoking as well though, won’t miss that here. It was hard to make friends, as everyone only talked in Hindi. It was hard to form genuine relationships. People stole my food, my stuff, my money, even my underwear! Sometimes there were horrifying drama, but I guess you won’t be interested in the story. Anyways, the boy hostel had much much much worse bullying. So I was grateful that I am a girl (especially during that time) Conclusion: I impulsively wrote this thing since a nostalgic feeling that coupled with anger and disappointment surrounded me. The traumatic experiences in the JPIS days will never fade, it just become more dusted and vague, occasionally pops out and reminded me of my past. I didn’t have many friends. But the ties do last, probably cuz the experience was so bad, and we really had each other’s back. But really. No one should ever experience JPIS. Even if you were treated nicely, it wasn’t educational. The school is a business. Your growth doesn’t profit them, and they don’t care even if you can suffer from a deep deep depression. Some of my friends in university recalled their high school years as wonderful, comfortable, fun, and gorgeous. That is how I want my high school life to be. But unfortunately, I cannot change the past. But you can choose your future. If you want a nice high school experience. Don’t go there. Don’t choose JPIS.
    Harsh SinghReview based on friends/family/personal experiencewrote a review on January 24, 2020 4:46 AM
    Ravinder YadavReview based on friends/family/personal experiencewrote a review on December 24, 2018 2:33 AM
    Very good facilities. From one of the reputed educational organisation in Jaipur. On the outskirts of Jaipur. Good school for kids for overall development. Wall of fame consisting of achievements of its students speaks of very impressive success of students in all the fields.
    Ayush BhamuReview based on friends/family/personal experiencewrote a review on October 30, 2018 4:17 AM
    what a awesome building the school has. All modern facilities are available smart class etc synthetic courts for playing ac classrooms etc but one thing that bothers me is its location its far from Jaipur.
    Valay AgarawalReview based on friends/family/personal experiencewrote a review on October 10, 2018 5:46 AM
    Top notch facilities but may not be the best for academic and too far from city.
    Aryan SinghReview based on friends/family/personal experiencewrote a review on August 19, 2018 10:43 PM
    Ravi KumarReview based on friends/family/personal experiencewrote a review on June 22, 2018 4:00 AM
    Don’t jump to conclusions, there may be a perfectly good explanation for what you just saw. Thanks to all

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    Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs)

    Jayshree Periwal International School is affiliated to which board?

    Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur is affiliated to the International Baccalaureate (IB), Cambridge International Examinations (CIE).

    What is the process of getting admission into Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur?

    The Jayshree Periwal International School has students enrolled from Nursery to XII. Refer to Admission Section for information on admission process, schedule and key dates.

    What are the school timings?

    The Jayshree Periwal International School works in Shift 1 (Morning). The School timings are:Classes Nursery to 8 : 8:00 am to 2:15 pm. Classes 9th to 12th : 8:00 am to 4:45 pm. From Monday to Friday,

    Is this school a co-educational school?

    Yes The Jayshree Periwal International School is Coed school.

    What is the curriculum offered at Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur?

    Jayshree Periwal International School, Jaipur offers the International Baccalaureate (IB), Cambridge International Examinations (CIE) at various levels of education.

    Is this school good? What is the rating of this school?

    The Jayshree Periwal International School is rated 4.2 out of 5 based on 33 reviews on SchoolMyKids.com, largest school reviews and rating platform.

    Does Jayshree Periwal International School offer Hostel facility to students?

    Yes, The schools offers boarding/hostel facilities to students. The School is Boarding School .