Little Flower School, bases its programme on the conviction that every child, the crowning glory of creation, can be guided to perfection- to the experience of God within him and in every element of creation/nature, the expression of which is love and service to the humanity. To attain this sublime objective and purpose of life every child has to be provided with a physically beautiful, emotionally supportive and carefully structured home like environment to know and feel the immense innate talents and creative thoughts and vision. The Little Flower family offers such a beautiful and serene home. The child’s day here naturally flows between social and individual activities that reflect the child’s need for both active and quite play. Special emphasis is given to nurture truthfulness, honesty, politeness, simplicity and self-discipline. Every effort is made to impart knowledge and wisdom to our students forming them morally, physically and mentally fit to face challenges in life and to take initiatives guided by valid and correct judgments becoming active, useful and worthy citizens of our Motherland. Painting, Singing, Puppetry, Acting, Crafts work etc.
Therese Martin was the last of nine children born to Louis and Zelie Martin on January 2, 1873, in Alencon, France. However, only five of these children lived to reach adulthood. Precocious and sensitive, Therese needed much attention. Her mother died when she was 4 years old. As a result, her father and sisters babied young Therese. She had a spirit that wanted everything.
At the age of 14, on Christmas Eve in 1886, Therese had a conversion that transformed her life. From then on, her powerful energy and sensitive spirit were turned toward love, instead of keeping herself happy. At 15, she entered the Carmelite convent in Lisieux to give her whole life to God. She took the religious name Sister Therese of the Child Jesus and the Holy Face. Living a hidden, simple life of prayer, she was gifted with great intimacy with God. Through sickness and dark nights of doubt and fear, she remained faithful to God, rooted in His merciful love. After a long struggle with tuberculosis, she died on September 30, 1897, at the age of 24. Her last words were the story of her life: "My God, I love You!"