Holy Angels' School


is an unaided Christian Minority Educational Institution managed by the St. Paul's Educational and Charitable Society Ghaziabad, of the Franciscan Capuchin Missionaries of Krist Jyoti Province North India. The school situated at Shalimar Garden in the National Capital Region (NCR and prepares students for the prestigious internal personal growth.

Holy Angels' School is committed to motto – “TOWARDS ENLIGHTENED MINDS”

Our systematically designed curriculum aims at transforming the world through enlightened citizens. We groom the blooming buds into responsible global citizens who combine the qualities of head and heart. The intellectual, Social, moral, physical and spiritual education imparted to our students make them well integrated personalities ready to take the world ahead.

Intellectual education is sought to be given by way of a course of studies that is suited to the mental development of the students.

Social education is imparted by way of making the students realize that s/he is a member of the society; hence a spirit of service and dedication to duty is also aimed at.

Moral education imparted by way of instilling in the students a passion for whatever is true, good, honest and honorable.

Physical education is provided with the help of varies discipline in sports and games.

Spiritual education is imparted by way of making them aware of God’s Loving presence in them.

With all these we would make every effort to bring up every child to have a feeling of self worth – thus to impart the awareness of self esteemed personality.

For this very reason we may regulate and monitor all the activities of our students individually by visiting them and discussing with their parents personally.

And it really needs your tremendous cooperation as I informed at the time of interaction.

The attainment of true knowledge makes one enlightened so that one can lead oneself and others in the path of truth and grow into a full blown person.

Our Patron


Born in Italy circa 1181, St. Francis of Assisi was renown for drinking and partying in his youth. After fighting in a battle between Assisi and Perugia, Francis was captured and imprisoned at ransom. He spent nearly a year in prison—awaiting his father's ransom—and, during this time, reportedly began receiving visions from God. After his release from prison, Francis reportedly heard the voice of Christ, who told him to repair the Christian Church and live a life of poverty. Thusly, he abandoned his life of luxury and devoted his life to Christianity, and became known all over the Christian world. Later in life, Francis reportedly received a vision that left him with the stigmata of Christ—marks resembling the wounds Jesus Christ suffered when he was crucified—making Francis the first person to receive the holy wounds of the stigmata. He was canonized as a saint on July 16, 1228. Today, St. Francis of Assisi has had a lasting resonance, with millions of followers across the globe.

Early Life of Luxury

Born circa 1181 in Assisi, duchy of Spoleto, Italy, St. Francis of Assisi, though revered tosay, began his life as a confirmed sinner. His father was a wealthy cloth merchant who owned farmland around Assisi, and his mother was a stunning Frenchwoman. Francis wanted for nothing during his youth; he was spoiled, indulging himself with fine food, booze and women, and left school at the age of 14. By this time, he had become renown as a teenage tearaway who frequently drank, partied and broke the city curfew. He was also known for his charm and for being dandy in his dress.

In these rustic surroundings, Francis of Assisi learned the skills of archery, wrestling and horsemanship. He was expected to follow his father into the family textile business, but was bored by the prospect of life in the cloth trade. Instead of planning a future as a merchant, he began daydreaming of a future as a knight; knights were Medieval action heroes, and if Francis had any ambition, it was to be a war hero like them. It wouldn't be long before the opportunity for warfare beckoned.

In 1202, war broke between Assisi and Perugia, and Francis eagerly took his place with the cavalry. Little did he know at the time, his experience with war wold change him forever.

War and Imprisonment

Francis and the men of Assisi came under heavy attack, and in the face of superior numbers, they took flight. The whole battlefield was soon covered with the bodies of butchered, mutilated men, screaming in agony. Most of the surviving Assisi troops were immediately put to death.

Dressed like an aristocrat in expensive new armour, Francis was quickly captured by enemy soldiers, but, judging him worthy of a decent ransom, decided to spare his life. He and the other wealthy prisoners were thusly taken as prisoners, led off to a dank underground cell. Francis would spend nearly a year in this miserable prison cell—awaiting his father's ransom—during which time he may well have contracted a serious disease. Also during this time, he would later report, he began to receive visions from God.

After the War

Finally, after a year of negotiations, Francis's ransom was accepted and he was released from prison in 1203. When he came back to Assisi, however, Francis was a very different man. Upon his return, he was dangerously sick in both mind and body—a shell-shocked casualty of war. He had fought and lost in a bitter, bloody war, and was left with mental and physical scars.

One day, as he would later report, whilst riding on a horse in the local countryside, Francis encountered a leper—regarded, at the time, as the lowest of the low, an untouchable. Previously, Francis would have run from the leper, but on this occasion, his behavior was very different. Viewing the leper as a symbol of moral conscience—or as Jesus incognito, according to some religious scholars—he embraced and kissed him, later describing the experience as a feeling of sweetness in his mouth. After this incident, Francis felt released from many of his inhibitions. Suddenly, his earlier life of wine, women and song had lost all of its appeal.

Subsequently, Francis, now in his early 20s, began turning his focus toward God. Instead of working, he spent an ever-increasing amount of time at a remote mountain hideaway as well as in old, quiet churches around Assisi, praying and looking for answers. During this time, while praying before an old Byzantine crucifix at the church of San Damiano, Francis reportedly heard the voice of Christ, who told him to rebuild the Christian Church and to live a life of extreme poverty. Thusly, Francis abandoned his life of luxury and devoted his life to Christianity. He began preaching around Assisi and was soon joined by 12 loyal followers.

Some regarded Francis as a madman or a fool, but others viewed him as one of the greatest example of how to live the Christian ideal since Jesus Christ himself. Whether he was really touched by God, or simply a man misinterpreting hallucinations brought on by mental illness and/or poor health—following his release from prison, he was incredibly sleep-deprived and malnourished—one thing is for certain: Francis of Assisi quickly became well-known throughout the Christian world.

Devotion to Christianity

After his epiphany at the church of San Damiano, Francis experienced a defining moment in his life. In order to raise money to rebuild the Christian Church, he stole a bolt of cloth and a horse from his father. His father became furious upon learning of his son's crimes, and subsequently dragged Francis before the local bishop. The bishop told Francis to return his father's money, to which his reaction was extraordinary: He stripped off his clothes and passed them, along with the money, back to his father, declaring that God was now the only father he recognized; this event is credited as Francis's final conversion, and there is no indication that Francis and his father ever spoke again thereafter.

The bishop gave Francis a rough tunic, and dressed in these new humble clothes, Francis left Assisi. Unluckily for him, the first people he met on the road were a group of dangerous thieves, who beat him badly. Despite his wounds, Francis was elated. From now on, he would live according to the Bible.

Francis's Christ-like poverty was a radical notion at the time. The Christian Church was tremendously rich, much like the people heading it, which concerned Francis and many others, who felt that the Church's long-held apostolic ideals had eroded. Thusly, Francis set out on a mission to restore Jesus Christ's own, original values to the now-decadent Church. With his incredible charisma, thousands of followers were soon drawn to him, listening to his sermons and joining in his way of life; his followers became known as Franciscan friars.

Continuously pushing himself in the quest for spiritual perfection, Francis was soon preaching in up to five villages per day, teaching a new kind of emotional and personal Christian religion that everyday people could understand. He even went so far as to preach to animals, which garnered criticism and earned him the nickname "God's fool." But Francis's message was spread far and wide, and thousands of people were captivated by what they heard.

In 1224, Francis reportedly received a vision that left him with the stigmata of Christ—marks resembling the wounds Jesus Christ suffered when he was crucified, through his hands, and the gaping lance wound in his side—making Francis the first person to receive the holy wounds of the stigmata. (According to scripture, Francis's wounds never left him for the rest of his life; some believe that his wounds were actually symptoms of leprosy, not proof of a miracle.)

Death and Legacy

As he approached his death, many predicted that Francis was a saint in the making. When his health began to decline more rapidly, Francis went home. Knights were sent from Assisi to guard him, and to make sure that no one from neighbouring towns would carry him off (the body of a saint was viewed, at the time, as an extremely valuable relic that would bring, among many things, glory to the town where it rested).

Francis of Assisi died on October 3, 1226, at the age of 44, in Assisi, Italy. Today, Francis has had a lasting resonance, with millions of followers across the globe. He was canonized as a saint just two years after his death, on July 16, 1228, by his former protector, Pope Gregory IX. Today, St. Francis of Assisi is the patron saint for ecologists—a title honoring his boundless love for animals and nature.


Inauguration of Holy Angels’ School with its motto, “Towards Enlightened Minds” was held on 2 February 2011 at Shalimar Garden in an existing structure. Fr. Thomas Pullattu and Fr. Agin Edakalathoor were the first Manager and Principal. We started LKG and UKG with 165 students, 6 teachers and 4 non-teaching staff. The school was shifted to Holy Angels’ School, Rajendra Nagar, on 10 March 2011 with a view to build a new structure.

On 6 June 2011, foundation stone for the new school building was blessed by Fr. Dominic, the then Chairman of St. Paul’s Educational and Charitable Society. The new school building was ready in 9 months with two furnished offices, 24 Class rooms and a large hall. It was a remarkable achievement in such a short time. The new school building was inaugurated by Br. Julius, Director of St. Francis’ School, Indirapuram on 19 March 2012.

On 1 July 2012, the school received provisional recognition from BSA, Ghaziabad. The first annual day was celebrated on 19 March 2013.

On 4 July 2014, Fr. Joban and Johan Paul took charge as Manager and Principal. Fr. Simon took over from Fr. Joban in the same year and Fr. Binoy Augustine from Fr Simon in 2016. On 1 April 2016, Sr. Ramila Vadakhiya joined as Vice-Principal.

On 3 July 2017, Fr. Cletus Arimbur took over as Principal. On 11 October 2017, Fr. Jose M J took charge as Manager. On 16 February 2018, the school received permanent recognition from BSA, Ghaziabad.

Educational Policy

A school is a place for the integral formation of persons by means of systematic and critical assimilation of culture. This vital approach takes place in the school in the form of personal contacts and commitments which consider absolute values in a life context and seek to insert them into a life framework. The school stimulates the student to exercise his intelligence through the dynamics of understanding to attain clarity and inventiveness. It must help him spell out the meaning of his experiences and their truths. Any school which neglects this duty and which offers merely pre-cast conclusions hinder the personal development of its students.

All values, human and spiritual, especially those elucidated by the great Religious Leaders and Indian thinkers, shall find their echo in the content and methodology of the educational system. Human anthropology permeated by spiritual and et hical values must be the shared vision of the school community. The principles of universal human brotherhood necessitating the acceptance of God as the prime source of all shall become its internal motivation and final goal.

The staff dedicates themselves in a special way to education particularly that of youth and the underprivileged. They consider this work as an eminent service to humanity and a privileged means of promoting the formation of the whole man since the school is a center in which a specific concept of the world, of man and of his history is developed and conveyed.

The school motivates and stimulates students to exercise their innate and acquired intelligence through effective dynamics that help to understand what is truth and the true purpose of life.

Every member of the school community adopts a common vision and outlook of life, based on the values he/she believes in.

The school provides the individual, scope for development from within and the educational program is directed to the growth of the whole person.5.7. The content and methodology of the educational system reflect the human and spiritual values of the society and the nation.

Academic excellence is to be achieved through hard work, practical applications, and clear logical thinking

Each pupil is helped to discover and improve his/her physical, moral, spiritual, intellectual, psychological and emotional gills, and to develop his ethical sensitivity and sense of transcendence.

An appreciation of our cultural and religious values is inculcated through an exposure to our cultural heritage, and arousing in them a social awareness with a view to helping youth to function in a responsible and constructive manner.

An appreciation of our cultural and religious values is inculcated through an exposure to our cultural heritage, and arousing in them a social awareness with a view to helping youth to function in a responsible and constructive manner.

Liberty, justice, solidarity and peace are stressed as urgent, personal' and social needs.

Religious values are instilled into our students to help them develop into mature persons who are able to achieve harmonious integration between religion and life. Each pupil is helped to discover and realize one's own goal in life.