The French School accepts students from 2 to 18 years old
Language of instruction: French
Languages taught: Polish, English, German, Spanish, Latin
A wide range of extracurricular activities: sports, artistic and language
750 students, 46 nationalities
100-person qualified teaching and administrative staff
School belonging to the largest educational network in the world managed by the AEFE state agency: 494 schools in 135 countries
French national curriculum enhanced with Polish cultural classes and experiences
Committed, supportive and passionate certified teachers
Every year we send students to top American, British, Polish and French universities
5 languages in the curriculum : French, Polish, English, Spanish, German, Latin
A large choice of over 40 extra-curricular activities
Lycée Français de Varsovie is a French international school, also known as "Lycée Français de Varsovie - René Goscinny." Currently, the school consists of four educational institutions, located in the Sadyba and Saska Kepa districts of Warsaw. LFV is a very large private educational institution, with a total of nearly 800 students from 40 different countries. It has a kindergarten, elementary, and high school. At each level, the French curriculum is used, taking into account requirements of international schools in Poland. Students learn required French content, but at the same time learn Polish (as a foreign language), and Polish children learn it as a mother tongue. The main language of instruction at LFV is French. At the end of the fifth year of primary school students who do not have French citizenship take an exam DELF A2 level. LFV attests that the pass rate for this exam is 100%. High school study is also different from studying in a Polish institution at this level. Students choose compulsory as well as additional subject groups ("subject blocks") which are of interest to them from among socioeconomic subjects, humanities or science, and additional subjects, which they then take on their final school leaving exams.
Online Open Day Lycee Francais de Varsovie, Walecznych 4/6, Warszawa, Warszawa Join us @Saturday, March 20, 2021 from 09:30 am - 11:00 am
Zapraszamy na Dzień Otwarty online LFV!
Już 20 marca 2021 na platformie ZOOM dyrekcja i cała kadra pedagogiczna placówki będą do waszej dyspozycji: odpowiedzą na wszystkie pytania dotyczące szkoły, francuskiego programu nauczania, oferty zajęć pozaszkolnych zwłaszcza dla dzieci w wieku od 2 do 10 lat...
Liceum Francuskie w Warszawie (LFV) jest międzynarodową placówką edukacyjną w której uczy się ponad 760 uczniów z 45 krajów. Jest jedyną akredytowaną szkołą w Polsce, która realizuje francuski program nauczania na czterech poziomach: od przedszkola poprzez szkołę podstawową i gimnazjum aż do liceum.
Wymagana jest wcześniejsza rejestracja na stronie: https://lfv.pl/event/dzien-otwarty-online-liceum-francuskiego/
Central to your child's school experience is the underlying curriculum taught in the classroom. "Curriculum" refers to both what is taught and how it's taught. When considering the different curricula outlined in the next few pages, keep in mind that few schools fall neatly into one category or another. Most schools' curricula comprise a blend of best practices drawn from multiple curriculum types. Having said that, most schools do have a general overall curriculum type. These are identified for each school on OurKids.net.
Primary Curriculum: Progressive
Progressive (sometimes called "inquiry based" or "discovery based") curricula use students' interests and their natural curiosity as the driver for instruction. Teachers provide materials, experiences, tools and resources necessary for students to investigate a topic or issue. Students are then encouraged to explore, reflect on their findings, and discuss answers, solutions, and insights.
LFV has an Academic approach to Preschool/K Curriculum (as opposed to Play-based, Montessori, Waldorf, Reggio Emilia approach).
[Show: About Academic?]
Academic-based preschools and Kindergartens are the most structured of the different types, and have a strong emphasis on math and reading readiness skills. These programs aim to expose children to what early-elementary school is like. While time is still allotted to free play, much of the day is built around explicit lessons guided by the teacher. Classrooms often resemble play-based ones (with different stations set up around the room), but at an Academic program the teacher leads students through the stations directly, and ties these activities to a whole-class lesson or theme.
What LFV says: This information is not currently available.
LFV has a Rigorous approach to Academic Culture (as opposed to Supportive approach).
[Show: About Rigorous?]
A school with a "rigorous" academic culture places a high value on academic performance, and expects their students to do the same. This does not mean the school is uncaring, unsupportive, or non-responsive -- far from it. A school can have a rigorous academic culture and still provide excellent individual support. It does mean, however, the school places a particular emphasis on performance -- seeking the best students and challenging them to the fullest extent -- relative to a normal baseline. High expectations and standards - and a challenging yet rewarding curriculum - are the common themes here. Keep in mind this classification is more relevant for the older grades: few Kindergarten classrooms, for example, would be called "rigorous".
What LFV says: This information is not currently available.
Learning strategy and study counselling; habit formation
Extra support and minor accommodations for children experiencing subclinical difficulties
Mild but clinically diagnosed ADHD:
Support for moderate-to-severe special needs:
Formal adjustments are made to the delivery of lessons to help mitigate the learning difficulty or exceptionality. The underlying content and expectations remain unchanged with accommodations, however. (Example: allowing a student to write tests in a quieter room).
The underlying content and expectations are modified and/or simplified for the sake of the student. (Examples: allowing student to use a calculator on a test when other students can’t; allowing students to bring word-banks or “cheat sheets” into certain tests, etc)
Research-based therapeutic measures that target and ameliorate the underlying weakness.