The first five years are undoubtedly some of the most critical years in a child’s development. At this age, the child must be taught some of the most fundamental lessons in life, some of which are being taught the varying degrees of what is right and wrong. The child must also be nurtured and equipped with the necessary skills and values in order to be ready for future studies. We see it as essential for the child to be able to read and write, develop physically, socially, and intellectually, and integrate values in their everyday actions so that they will be ready for school.

Because of the growing disruption in the field of technology that’s followed by the ever-widening gap in our societal values, Don Bosco believes that our new offering of a kindergarten program, equipped with an integral value-based education, and backed by the Salesian preventive system, is the best way to prepare the learner for the twenty-first century.


The Grade School program develops the information literacy and lifelong learning skills of the students in order for them to initiate the competencies needed in the Information and Technology Age, and to eventually become servant-leaders, empowered and responsible for themselves and others in the same charism permeated by our founder, St. John Bosco.

Faithful to Don Bosco’s unique style of forming and educating the young, we see to it that our students study, work, play, meet friends and pray in a community that educates by evangelizing and evangelizes by educating.

The program also instills the value of academic performance by providing an extensive academic support program to its students enabling them to meet the content and performance standard necessary for their grade level.


The Junior High School Department provides secondary level education based on the requirements of the Department of Education in an environment that is distinctly Salesian. The department delivers a double curriculum – Academic, covering subject areas in a college preparatory high school, as well as a Technical curriculum, with specializations in Electronics, Electricity, Mechanics, Computer Technology and Industrial Drafting. There is also a Science and Information Technology Section which will give the students in the section an advanced background in the field of physical sciences, as a response to the demands of today’s phase of modernization.

Senior High School (SHS) is two years of specialized upper secondary education where students can choose a specialization based on aptitude, interests, and school capacity. The choice of career track will define the content of the subjects a student will take in Grades 11 and 12.

There are 15 core subjects that all SHS students will take, categorized into seven learning areas. These are Languages, Communication, Mathematics, Philosophy, Natural Sciences, and Social Sciences, along with PE and Health subjects.


SCIENCE, TECHNOLOGY, ENGINEERING, AND MATHEMATICS (STEM)

The STEM Strand equips the student with the necessary knowledge, skills and attitude for science-oriented courses in College by providing a solid foundation in Math with Calculus and Science with Physics, Biology and Chemistry. Students who finish STEM can follow a career path in Engineering, Architecture, Medicine, Aviation and many more.

The STEM curriculum is enhanced by a technical subject in Robotics, which further develops the skills acquired in Industrial Electricity, Electronics and Computer Technology.


ACCOUNTANCY, BUSINESS, AND MANAGEMENT (ABM)

The ABM strand prepares the Senior High School students for business-related courses in college with subjects in Accountancy, Business Math and Finance, Economics, Marketing and Enterprise. The students are also introduced to use of Systems, Applications and Products (SAP), a computer software used in many business establishments today

HUMANITIES AND SOCIAL SCIENCES (HUMSS)

The HUMMS strand is designed for those who wonder what is on the other side of the wall. In other words, you are ready to take on the world and talk to a lot of people. This is for those who are considering taking up journalism, communication arts, liberal arts, education, and other social science-related courses in college.