Educational Specialists

International Schools Database

International Schools Database

Andrea & Gerardo Robledillo

Founded by wife and husband team Andrea and Gerardo Robledillo, International Schools Database will help you find, research and compare international schools in cities all over the world. Having lived as expats for more than 15 years and having 2 children themselves, they know first hand how time consuming and confusing searching for a good school in an unfamiliar educational system can be. The database they have created is based on their own experience of researching schools and putting together a shortlist.

The International School Database is a one-stop shop for finding, researching and comparing schools in cities across the world. Each school’s listing includes full contact details, school policies, nationality information, extra-curricular activities, and much more. Everything you need to know is all under one roof, so you can make an informed decision on the best school for your children. The ever-growing database lists international school in cities from Abu Dhabi to Zurich with information such as:

  • How many students are in the school
  • What languages they teach
  • International curriculums on offer (e.g. International Baccalaureate)
  • Support systems for English as a foreign language
  • Special needs support programs
  • When your child can join (i.e. mid-way through an academic year)
  • What is the split between locals and foreigners

 

What we like about them

  Database is free to use.
  Personalised results to match your unique situation.
  A database created by parents who have been through the process of researching and choosing an international school.
  Every school in the database has been personally contacted.

In their own words

In our opinion the key thing to watch for when visiting an international school is your child’s reaction to it. While you’re still in the school, it’s best not to ask them directly what they think. Their answer may be based on what they think you want to hear, rather than what they’re feeling. Instead, keep your eyes and ears open to their body language, unprompted comments they make and their attitude during the visit. Wait a little while after the visit to give them time to take it all in, and then ask some general, open-ended questions to get them talking. Pay careful attention to what they say; they’ll have an entirely different perspective to you, but an equally important one.” Andrea and Gerardo Robledillo, Founders

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