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Schools will not open in Gujarat till December

 Schools will not open in Gujarat till December

The government is not ready to consider the issue until December 15, with parents saying "there is a concern for children's education, but not at the risk of life."

When will the school-colleges reopen after the state government postponed the decision to start school-colleges from November 23? The parents are trying to find out. However, the state government is not ready to consider the issue of reopening the school-college by December 15 as the case of Kovid-19 is on the rise and even if the situation improves, the end of December It is not possible to reopen the school-college, top official sources said.

Some parents-teachers made inquiries

Date of commencement of academic work in the school-college by the state government. Cavid-19 cases have increased since the 23rd announcement was postponed. In these circumstances, it has been decided to close the school-college. After this decision, no consideration has been given by the state government on whether or not to open a school-college. Some parents-teachers questioned the state government on this issue.

Government is not ready to open school at present: Source

Prior to this, knew the views of administrators and guardians before reopening the school, so be ready to get opinions on the process of getting votes from government administrators, parents or even administrators to open the school by 15 December No, top sources said. According to sources, at the current level, the government is not ready to do academic work in the school till December. Meanwhile, after reviewing the case of Kovid-19 for a month and looking at the status of the vaccine, it appears that the government is ready for further action.

Gujarat is included in the list of several other states, including Tamil Nadu and Rajasthan, which had quashed similar decisions and closed educational institutions after facing an increasing number of Kovid-19 cases in school students.

The government's decision came late in the evening after holding a series of discussions with various stakeholders including college officials and schools.




“I have decided to hold back my earlier decision to reopen schools and colleges. State Education Minister Bhupendrasinh Chudasama said that they would not be re-declared on November 23.

The decision has been taken keeping in mind the increasing number of Kovid-19 cases and a second wave, which is being anticipated shortly. The new date of reopening of educational institutions in the state will be announced later.

Owners of self-financed schools and parents of schoolchildren urged the state government to reconsider the decision to physically reopen schools, when the state was witnessing a spike in Covid-19 cases.

The state government, in a cabinet meeting held last week, decided to reopen schools and colleges across the state from November 23. They were closed due to an epidemic in March, and have been closed since.

Colleges offering undergraduate courses were to remain physically closed despite the government's decision to reopen by the first week of December.

The reason for this is that the government has only allowed reopening for final year candidates.

“Currently, term-end exams are going on for the fifth and seventh semester students. They will expire around 7 December. Only then will the new semester begin for final year students, ”said a development official.

"We want the government to continue its decision for at least a fortnight till the picture is clear," said Bhaskar Patel, president of the Gujarat State School Operator Mahamandal. Jatin Bharat, vice-president of the self-financed School Management Association, said it would be better for the government to wait a bit and delay the reopening of schools by at least 10 to 15 days.

According to the previously issued SOP guidelines, schools were required to obtain consent letters from parents before allowing their children to participate in physical classroom studies.

According to Bhaskar Patel, at least 40% of parents, for whom different school authorities have reached urban centers, are reluctant to send their children to schools.

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