School News

Student Feature - Anaya's Treats to Support Animals 

Today, we're highlighting the initiative and positive contributions of one of our Grade 5 Elementary School students, Anaya. After hearing that the animals at the Zoo Negara were in need of support and supplies, Anaya decided she would take things into her own hands to improve the welfare of animals, a cause that is near and dear to her heart. 

She began making homemade mousse and selling it for a small price, and was able to raise 1250 MYR! Anaya has already donated 250 MYR to the Zoo Negara, and this money is already going towards supporting a variety of animals. Anaya has donated the remaining 1000 MYR to WWF Malaysia, an environmental conservation organization. Through the organization's Malayan Tiger Conservation Team, Anaya's funds will directly support the conservation and protection of tigers.

Congratulations on making such a positive difference, Anaya! Let's hear a bit more about this effort from Anaya in her own words in the interview below.


Tell us a little bit about your efforts to support the zoo. What have you been doing?


I have been organizing a fundraiser to raise money and awareness for the animals at the Zoo Negara during the pandemic period. I have been making homemade mousse and selling it, and with the funds, I have been supporting animals at the zoo. The money raised helps buy food and supplies for the animals.

Why did you choose to take on this challenge?

I chose to take action because I found out that the animals at the local zoo weren't doing so well, which made me want to take up this initiative to support them. I'm also a big animal lover!

This is a great example of two of our M’KIS values in action, kindness and compassion. Why do you think it’s important for our community to share these values?

I think it is important to have these values because if we did not, then our community would not be the kind, friendly community it is. What I am doing is a choice, and I didn't have to take on this fundraiser. But, I feel that it is not fair to just push away these kinds of choices. So I chose to do it and take action. We need these kinds of values to help support the ones who can’t speak for themselves.

What has been the most rewarding part of this experience? What have you learned?

The most rewarding part of this is all the feedback that I have received. I love feedback from people because it helps me learn what I need to fix and improve, so that more people can enjoy my homemade treats. I have also learned that running a business is really hard work! I have had to make batches after batches of mousse after school because I have so many orders to fulfill!

Thanks for sharing your story with us, Anaya!


M'KIS Middle School Students Outshine Competition at NISCMUN  

Last week, our M'KIS Middle School Model United Nations Club (MUN) participated in the Northbridge International School Cambodia MUN (NISCMUN) conference. Over the course of 3 days, students and delegates came together to debate important issues such as the Yemeni refugee crisis, the regulation of nuclear weapons, COVID-19 vaccination, and many more questions about world governance and peace. Together, students created resolutions and debated these issues, all in the hope of finding resolutions to complex, global challenges. 

This year, 14 regional schools attended the conference, with more than 250 delegates attending. The conference was run entirely online. 

Despite virtual learning, our MUN Club has been busy preparing for the conference by regularly meeting online with their advisors, Ms. Mathers and Mr. Herbert. Not only did our M'KIS representatives have a great performance across the board, but 5 of our students came home with certificates to recognize their performances!

Please give a big round of applause to the following M'KIS students who won awards at last week's conference: 

  • Best Delegate, Junior General Assembly 1: Jan Sen 
  • Best Speaker, Junior General Assembly 1: Mia 
  • Best Delegate, Junior Security Council: Prisha 
  • Best Speaker, Junior Security Council: Anvay 
  • Best Speaker, General Assembly 1: Rohan 
We would also like to recognize two 8th grade students, Rohan and Matthew, who attempted to debate with high school students. Their age didn't stop them from keeping up with their fellow debaters.

Congratulations to all of our students who participated, and special kudos to those that had stellar performances! We're so proud of you. 

Below, from left to right, are Mia, Anvay, Prisha, Rohan, and Jan Sen. 



M'KIS Artist Spotlight: Expression and Escapism with Zainab 

We have a thriving community of creative teachers and students at M'KIS  — from painters and illustrators, to sculptors and dancers.

Today, we're shining the spotlight on one of our phenomenal M'KIS artists, Zainab. Zainab has loved art since she was a child, and is a jack of all trades when it comes to art mediums, from paint to digital tools. We interviewed her to find out a bit more about her style, what inspires her, and why art is such an important part of her life and her identity.

Thanks for sharing your amazing work with us, Zainab! Now let's get to the Q & A. 

How did you first get into art? Was it always something you were interested in, or is it a recent passion?

I’ve enjoyed doing art since I was a child, and everyone has encouraged me to pursue my art since childhood. I ended up falling in love with the practice and now it consumes my life.

What have the art classes or programs at M’KIS been like for you? What have you learned?

In 9th grade, I had the opportunity to take Ceramics at M'KIS. I was not as familiar with clay as some other materials, but surprisingly, I picked up the skill pretty quickly. Besides that, I’ve taken art every year since I’ve been at M'KIS. I've always enjoyed it, and it’s been my favorite class. 


Right: "I painted this piece as a therapeutic act. I didn’t want it to be ultra realistic. I just threw some paint and glitter on a canvas and it turned out pretty decent. "

Tell us a little bit about your process and the materials, tools, or technology you use.

I consider myself more of a  “quantity over quality” artist. While I know how to use many different mediums,  I haven't particularly mastered any of them (yet)!

Where do you get the inspiration for your artwork from?

I get inspiration from people that I like. I usually draw famous people because they’re very unlikely to see my art.


Left: "I’m not great at digital art so it was surprising to see how this piece turned out. I chose Hayley Williams as the subject because I think she’s effortlessly cool and I want to be her."

Middle: "I consider this to be my best alcohol marker piece. It ended up being a lot more realistic than I expected. I usually find it hard to draw people, and hands especially. "

Right: "I look up to David Bowie a lot — he was so cool and comfortable in his own skin. I used a mix of watercolor and glitter for this piece. The gold accents felt appropriate for his aesthetic."

What role does art play in your life? Is it something you do to relax, to connect with others, to escape, etc.?

Art is a form of expression and escapism for me. Although I rarely feel relaxed when doing it, because I get hyper-focused on perfection even though I will never achieve it. I also create pieces as an outlet for my emotions — from happiness to rage. 

Why is art important to you?

Art is important to me because it allows me to express myself in an abstract way. I’m not great at some subjects, but I’ve always been good at art, and that gives me a huge confidence boost. 

"Van Gogh is one of my favorite artists because he has a very distinct visual style. I was inspired to recreate this piece because of the film Loving Vincent."

M'KIS Students Take the Podium at THIMUN Singapore 

From November 16-20, students from across the world met on the global, virtual stage at THIMUN Singapore for the first ever THIMUN Online Conference. The conference is a dynamic, five-day simulation of a United Nations conference and an opportunity for students to put their diplomacy, debating, and problem-solving skills to the test as they tackle some  of today's most pressing issues, from human rights to economic policy and global health issues. 

We're incredibly proud to have had several M'KIS students participating in the conference this year, many of them for the first time! Under the leadership of M'KIS MUN chairs Abhi Lahiri and Shreya Sagar, the M'KIS team included Aditya Sharma, Maleeha Keswani, Shreeya Sanjeev, Aashvi Rajput, Serena Ogara, Tobi Joynt, Shaqir Rafiq Bin Amir Razif, Gabriel Bote, and Leon Ritz. Not only did our students prepare and train together virtually, but they fully embraced the spirit of the conference and exercised their diplomacy skills on the public stage. 

Read on to hear about the conference, the challenges of preparing for this unique event, and why activities like MUN are so vital for preparing global leaders that are prepared to face the challenges of the 21st century! 

Q & A with Abhi Lahiri and Shreya Sagar, M'KIS MUN Student Leaders


Can you tell us a little bit about what the THIMUN conference is all about, and what normally happens there? 
 

The Hague International Model United Nations, or THIMUN, is an organization based in the home of the United Nations Peace Palace in the Netherlands, which facilitates MUN conferences globally. The goal of the conference is encouraging international collaboration to resolve issues and challenges of global significance. This is achieved through a week filled with discussion, debate, learning and problem solving with students from all over the world representing various nations and organizations in specialized committees like the Economic and Social Council (ECOSOC). The conference also provides an excellent opportunity to network with international peers and learn from distinguished guest speakers who are often real UN diplomats or members of various international organizations. — Abhi Lahiri

What role will M’KIS be playing this year? What issues will you be discussing? 

M’KIS has nine delegates and one student officer participating in the conference. The role of the delegates is very essential to formulating resolutions to issues in the conference. Delegates conduct research before conferences, and come up with policy proposals, staying true to the actual position of the country/organization they represent. The issues that will be discussed this year range from promoting education for disadvantaged populations in ECOSOC to methods to eliminate child exploitation in the Human Rights Committee (HRC). — Shreya Sagar

For some M’KIS students, this will be the first year that they’ve ever participated in a conference. What has that been like for the team as you prepare and work together? 

The majority of the THIMUN delegates from M’KIS are participating for the very first time! It was quite a challenge to prepare them for the conference, considering that there was an extension of the Conditional Movement Control Order.

Due to this, the team was unable to meet at school physically and we had to conduct meetings online for the participants to acquaint them with the different aspects of the conference. We had one or two meetings every week before the conference to go over the procedures of the conference and the general flow of debate. We provided the newcomers with many resources such as articles, videos and demonstrations of what happens in an actual conference. Additionally, holding meetings helped us check in with the delegates who are participating for the first time. — Shreya Sagar

What are you most looking forward to this year as you participate in THIMUN?  

One thing I most look forward to at every conference is seeing the gradual development of ideas that culminates into a series of resolutions that posit interesting, collaborative solutions to major global issues. This journey involves thought-provoking debates that attempt to answer pressing global questions, and facilitating these discussions as the chair of a committee is always an enthralling endeavor.

It is also exceptionally exciting to see new delegates grow into their roles, become engaged and embrace the spirit of the conference. With a large cohort of strong new delegates from M’KIS this year, I am particularly looking forward to watching how they adapt to challenges in this new online format and how they use our training to perform to the best of their abilities. — Abhi Lahiri

What has it been like to prepare for THIMUN as we all learn and work from home? What has been the most challenging part? 

Preparing for THIMUN online has been a unique challenge. Every delegate has shown excellent initiative and enthusiasm in this time, rising up to the challenge and doing everything we as trainers set out for them to do. As part of my chairing responsibilities, I had additional online meetings with the Student Officer and THIMUN Board teams in order to thoroughly understand the nuances of the online conference and make the transition smoother for the delegates.

The most challenging part of preparation has undoubtedly been the lack of face to face interaction, which initially hampered progress. But we have had numerous meetings over the course of the weeks leading up to THIMUN, have used several online resources, and are as prepared as possible for the conference. — Abhi Lahiri

Why do you think MUN is valuable for today’s students to participate in?

I think one of the most valuable aspects of MUN is that it boosts your confidence and helps you acquaint yourself with important global issues. Similarly, it develops leadership skills as you try to put forth your country’s stance and convince other delegates that it is the best solution. It also enhances your public speaking and negotiation skills. Through MUN, delegates also gain a better understanding of the inner workings of the United Nations and build skills in diplomacy, compromise and decision-making. Another valuable aspect of MUN conferences is that it improves your collaboration skills as delegates form alliances with other countries and organizations and work in close relation to them, holding similar beliefs and views with regard to the issue. MUN helps all participants to critically think about the issues at hand and formulate resolutions that are reasonable as well as feasible. — Shreya Sagar


M’KIS Admissions Spotlight: Supporting Families During their International School Search  

To say that this has been an unusual year for international schools, administrators, and admissions departments across the world is an understatement. The transition to temperature checks, wearing masks, social distancing, online learning, virtual tours and testing, quarantine, and so much more has tested us all.

But amidst the challenges, there is opportunity for growth. As an International Baccalaureate (IB) school, our Admissions Team has drawn inspiration from one of our most important roadmaps, the IB Learner Profile attributes, to help us adapt to adversity this year.

Being an IB school means we strive to develop learners that are: Inquirers, Knowledgeable, Thinkers, Communicators, Principled, Open-minded, Caring, Risk-takers, Balanced, and Reflective.

In a year of tumultuous change, the attributes of the risk-taker have offered a powerful guiding principle for our Admissions Team: “We approach uncertainty with forethought and determination; we work independently and cooperatively to explore new ideas and innovative strategies. We are resourceful and resilient in the face of challenges and change.”

Here are a few highlights of how we are embracing our new normal and serving families with the personalized attention upon which we pride ourselves.

Tailored Virtual Tours
Although our campus has been closed, our Admissions Team has been running on all cylinders. We quickly transitioned to online tours, which are tailored for our families much like our campus visits. Although so much of what makes M’KIS unique is the palpable sense of community you feel when you are on campus, virtual tours still allow for great opportunities to share our stories and showcase our campus via 360 degree photos. Beyond the pandemic, virtual tours will continue to be an important tool for accommodating families across different countries, time zones, and circumstances.

Streamlined Testing and Orientation
While we prefer to meet and get to know all of our prospective families in person, we continue to test and evaluate our students online. Technology platforms like Zoom and Google Hangouts make it possible for us to offer our families flexibility with remote testing. This year, we have also had many students start their schooling while we have been in virtual learning mode. To welcome families and support their transition, we virtually introduce them to their teachers, counselor, and principal prior to the first day. These first connections are incredibly important for families so they can ask questions and feel comfortable in their new learning environment, especially in these uncertain times.

Leading with our Values
Since the onset of the Covid-19 pandemic, families not only have many more questions than before, but the nature of the questions has changed. Questions about campus safety measures, virtual and hybrid learning, and government protocols are common. Ensuring that our families feel welcomed, cared for, and heard is always vital, but especially during a pandemic that has challenged our notions of safety and community. We continue to lead from a place of offering our families belonging, connection, and compassion, which are our key values.

By learning to work outside of our comfort zone during these unusual times, we all are demonstrating resourcefulness and resilience. And although much has changed this year, our core principles remain the same, both within our Admissions Department and more widely within our school.

Our Admissions Department continues to offer all prospective families a personalized and streamlined process, from initial inquiry to enrollment and beyond. We continue to share the sense of community and genuine care for all members of our school by focusing on the needs of each child and each family that comes through our doors. We support our families by addressing a range of topics, from the excitement and nervousness of their move, to questions about the academic, social, and emotional needs of their child, and, most recently, the safety measures we have on campus.

Although 2020 is coming to a close, we believe our work is never done, and we continue to reflect and refine our process to best serve our prospective families. We are grateful for the newest members of our M’KIS community this year, and we look forward to opening our doors to more families in 2021!






M'KIS Artist Spotlight: Making Magic with Mariah 

We have a thriving community of creative teachers and students at M'KIS  — from painters and illustrators, to sculptors and dancers.

Today, we're shining the spotlight on one of our brilliant M'KIS artists, Mariah. Mariah has been an artist almost since she could hold a pencil, and she draws inspiration from the world around her. We interviewed her to find out a bit more about her style, where she finds her endless creativity, and why she thinks art is such an important outlet for everyone. To see more of Mariah's artwork, find her on Instagram at https://www.instagram.com/scrumptious.serotonin/.

Thanks for sharing your incredible work with us, Mariah! Now let's get to the Q & A. 

How did you first get into art? Was it always something you were interested in, or is it a recent passion?

I’ve been drawing since I was 7. It started off as silly little traced pieces of my toys but then it became something much bigger. In 2015, it turned into a more frequent hobby, and then in 2017, it was just a part of my identity.


Left: "Breakfast Buddies." I’m a big fan of Watcher Ent.’s show Weird (and/or) Wonderful World and this drawing was for an episode about them going to a breakfast place. This took longer than I’m willing to admit but It’s one of the pieces I’m proudest of.

Right: "A Little Picnic In Their Minecraft World ." This is one of my favorite pieces, and it took a few days to draw. The two characters are from the game Super Danganronpa II: Goodbye Despair, and it’s based on the “strawberry and black dress” meme on social media.

Tell us a little bit about your process and the materials, tools, or technology you use.

I use an iPad Pro and an apple pen for my work. I used to use my fingers but I’ve gotten used to using a stylus. I use programs like Medibang and Ibispaint because they’re simple and free to use. Pieces can usually take up to 6 hours if we exclude the multiple breaks I take when making them.  

Where do you get the inspiration for your artwork from?

I’m inspired mostly by people. Whether characters from an anime to real-life figures I admire.


Left: "Mouse Madej and The Hummingbird ." This piece took the longest, using up to 7-8 hours in a few sittings. I made this as an entry to a Discord server’s weekly challenges. The prompt of the challenge was “Mouse Madej," a little inside joke within the community. This is definitely my proudest and my personal favorite piece because of how much I learned while making it.

Right: "Who Are You? " This piece was posted on my Instagram with a little filter and gold text saying “Who Are You?” This took a few hours to make and it’s a drawing of one of Ryan Bergara’s (host of Buzzfeed Unsolved) persona Ricky Goldsworth. This was a hard piece since it involved a lot of matching colors and making the piece look as clean as possible.

What role does art play in your life? Is it something you do to relax, to connect with others, to escape, etc.?

Art is my main hobby. Because of art, I’ve been able to join different communities, make some incredible friends and create a world for escapism. Art has done a lot for me.

Why is art important to you?

 Art has been engraved into my whole being. It’s funny and sad in a way. Art is a helpful coping mechanism of mine and it has helped me understand myself as a person.

"Watch out for The Wall Man ."  This piece was based on an episode of the show "Are You Scared?" where the two hosts read a story about the creature named The Wall Man. This piece is on the somewhat lazier side since the line art isn’t as clean, and it contains a monochromatic scheme. But the messier nature makes it all the more horrifying, I think.

What have the art classes or programs at M’KIS been like for you? What have you learned?

Art classes at M’KIS have made me walk out of my comfort zone. From people to birds and to buildings. It makes me more versatile as an artist, whether with painting or pencil sketches. And I even felt more confident as a person in those classes because of how supportive my teachers were.

"Snowflake: A New Musical." This was made in one sitting and I had a lot of fun with this piece. This was a gift for this musical actor that I really admired. He was making a musical called Snowflake and I was interested in making some art for it.

The Show Must Go Online! M'KIS Drama Students Shine in Virtual Production

As the news of school shutdowns and MCOs kept coming over the last year, our drama students prepared for the unexpected. Our MS & HS Theater teacher, Ms. Rachel Damon, knew that she needed to find a show that could be performed online in the event that campus closed, which is exactly what happened.

Because they were prepared, our theater students adapted their theater production quickly! They had chosen to perform 'Definitely Not Clue' a new show with audience interaction designed for Zoom, and they knew this would be a great time to embrace the challenges of online acting. Read on to get to know the cast and learn about their brave adventures in virtual drama production.

Q & A with Ms. Rachel Damon, M'KIS Drama Teacher

Tell us a little bit about why you chose to perform Definitely Not Clue for this year’s production.

I looked at a large number of plays, radio shows and other material that was online and wanted to find something that would be interactive and still have the immediacy and community feel of live theater. When I found 'Definitely Not Clue', a new show with audience interaction designed for Zoom, I knew it would be a great fit for our students.

Halfway through your preparation and rehearsals, the CMCO was put into place and you had to quickly come up with an alternative plan for the performance. What was that like?

I had been obsessively watching the case numbers in Malaysia start to go up, and thought this was a possibility. I sent the costumes home with the students the week before we went online and luckily had a day’s notice to put together green bulletin board paper for all the students that they were able to take home and use as green screens. We were initially going to film in the theater, but needed to transition to home filming. Luckily, we had always planned for the show to be online, so that made the logistics easier. We worked with the students to find the best set ups in their houses, some of them borrowing technology from their parents to find computers that would work with the virtual backgrounds in Zoom. The entire show was filmed directly on Zoom!

So much of theater is collaborative and about being together in one space. What has it been like to put together and rehearse a production while doing everything virtually?

We have been really lucky to have great parent support for this production, which has helped things run more smoothly. There have been some challenges of working online with younger siblings and pets running into the shot, and many technical difficulties. Some of the students had to ask their families to get offline so they would have enough bandwidth to stream! I have been so impressed with students' abilities to be resilient and roll with things as their green screens fell off the walls around them or they dealt with wifi issues. There are certainly added challenges of not being in the same room, but the students have really risen to the challenges.

Have there been any fun surprises or unexpected things you’ve discovered since you transitioned to virtual production mode?

The students have really enjoyed “being in the same room” (albeit a Zoom room), with their peers and it has given them a creative outlet and something to look forward to during the CMCO. I have been really impressed by their positive attitudes. Working virtually does have more of a cinematic feel than live theater and we have been working on camera proximity and taking the format of Zoom into account with our staging. I feel like we have all become Zoom pros after this performance and it has been fun to look at performances in a new way. I am excited for the audience to see all their hard work and interact with us in the chat to make this a more communal experience.

What’s one thing you want our students and parents to know about theater and what it means to students who participate in it?

Theater and performance are so critical for students, especially during the times we live in. If you think about what has gotten you through the lockdowns and MCO, most people would mention Netflix, TV shows or movies. All those actors got their start in school theater programs, and it's important that we continue to nurture the next generation of artists. Theater allows students to work collaboratively toward a common goal and have a social and creative outlet to persevere through difficult times.

In Their Own Words: Get to Know the Cast! 


From left to right: Marisa McKenzie, Abood Alomari, Thara Thiruppathi Ahila, Adrian Sanchez, Jaime Lively.

Megan Jacobs, Assistant Director and playing Rube Rose: "Assistant Directing this production was an amazing experience! It was a ton of work, but allowed me to have a better appreciation for directors and editors. Continuing to stay involved with the community/school was also a blessing. Although things have been very uncertain due to COVID, it was nice to do a stable production. And I can officially say I have become a Zoom pro! I hope others will have the same enjoyable experience as me! "

Marian Forson, playing Mr. Body/Mysterious Voice: "I had never really done any real drama productions before this, but in drama class, I got to do skits and scenes. It was interesting doing this production virtually. I got to learn how to set up a green screen, I practically became a Zoom pro, and I got to meet new people. It was also a good exercise in being patient, since everything was new to every member of the cast, and it took a while to get things set up. In the end, really fun and I honestly wouldn’t mind doing it again."

Campbell Budworth, playing Ruby Rose: "The key differences between acting in an in-person performance and acting in a virtual performance is the memorization of the lines, the product, and the process of production. Memorizing the lines was very different when doing the virtual performance, because you could have the lines beside you while filming. In an in-person performance, you get an evening out to see something amazing. But in a virtual performance, you get an evening to see something amazing in your own home!"



From left to right: Megan Jacobs (Assistant Director), Taeeon Jun, Reem Khalife, Smriti Tandon, Marian Forson. 

Arwa Alomari, playing Astrid Pitt: "I enjoyed it and thought it was very interesting because it's my first show and because we filmed it at home!"

Thara Thiruppathi Ahila, playing Kevin: "This was my first online play, and it was really different from the real stage. We could do a lot more than traditional drama, like making people disappear out of the blue, summon costume changes with the snap of a finger (with the help of a little editing) and grow a beard. It took a lot of time to prepare and set up the shooting location. We had many technical issues, but we were able to successfully overcome it. Although it was challenging, online drama is just as fun as being on stage and filming was really fun. I laughed a lot and interacted with my fellow cast members, and the experience was memorable. I hope we will have a ‘Definitely Not Clue’ reunion by playing the board game ‘Clue’ virtually in 5 years from now!"

Reem Khalife, playing Forest Pine: "This has been such a unique, fun, and exciting experience, from collecting props around the house, trying frantically to get a better pair of headphones, and getting everyone to be quiet because we were filming! We got to set up green screens, talk to imaginary people while tilting our heads upwards to fit the layout, and more, and this was definitely challenging but it has been so exciting and fun that I wouldn't change it for the world. I would like to thank Ms. Damon, Megan, and Jaida for thinking through everything and for making this possible in the first place."


From left to right: Campbell Budworth, Jaida Sanada (Assistant Director), Aryan Sachdev, Hiya Khera, Arwa Alomari. 

Adrian Sanchez, playing Greg Poupon: "Being an actor in these crazy times, during a pandemic, can be challenging. When we were shooting we ran into a few problems such as lag time online, green screens not working, siblings running into your room, and your dad trying to be on a conference call while you’re filming and slowing down the internet. But some of the great parts of being an actor during these times is you are in your comfort zone and the camera only captures the top half of your body, so you can wear comfy bottoms. "

Hiya Khera, playing Ava LeFowl: "Filming online has been a challenge because of all the new things that we had to use. Even though it was hard, it was definitely a lot of fun not just to record but also to experiment with new things like virtual green screen backgrounds. Some differences were that we didn’t get to record next to each other at school like we were going to if there was no lockdown, and we won’t be able to be at school with each other and celebrate while people are watching our show that we all worked really hard for. Even with everything going on, we still managed to do our best and make this show entertaining to watch! "

Marisa McKenzie, playing Kevin: "This show has been very different from any of the other shows I’ve been in before, mostly because it is online. We also had to adapt, but once we knew the show was going to be online, we didn’t have any problems switching to practices online. This show is also different because I’ve never had digital practices before for a show, so that was new to me. "


Mont'Kiara International School
22 Jalan Kiara
Mont Kiara
Kuala Lumpur
Malaysia
+603 7800 0099


In operation since 1994, we are a fully accredited international school. Our curriculum is based upon North American standards and delivered through the International Baccalaureate framework from Pre-Kindergarten through Grade 12. We pride ourselves on being a globally minded, internationally diverse, and community-driven school.

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22 Jalan Kiara, Mont'Kiara, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, 50480

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