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Senior High School


A leading senior high school forming young women leaders who are Christ-centered, imbued with Benedictine values and equipped with necessary skills to take on responsibilities in society in and though their chosen fields of specialization.


We are committed at forming young women leaders who are both prepared for college and employment, conversant with the changing times, life-long learners, academically competent, critically aware and socially responsible agents of change.


The holistic formation of every Scholastican through the Leadership Academy aims to develop in our students

Leadership abilities that are anchored on Benedictine values especially Christ-centered and social responsibility.

Creative and critical thinking, the art of effective communication, problem solving skills and research aptitudes that meet higher learning standards in college level

Technical and academic competencies pertinent to their chosen career

Appreciation of the need to establish interconnection among various academic disciplines, knowledge and skills, linkages and networks that sustain growth and social

Academic Information

The Senior High School is comprised of two years of specialized upper secondary education where a student may choose a specialization based on his/her aptitude, interests, and capacity.  The student’s choice of career track defines the content of the subjects to be taken up for the duration of two years. There are core, contextualized, and specialized subjects to be taken up depending on the chosen track of the students.

Track and Strand Offerings

Home Economics (Baking, Pastry Production, Commercial Cooking and Events Management)VV



ACADEMIC STEM – Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics
ABM – Accounting, Business Management
GAS – General Academic Strand
HUMMS – Humanities and Social Sciences Strand
ARTS AND DESIGN Performing Arts in Music (voice, piano and pipe organ, guitar, percussions, strings, and wind)
Visual Arts


There are 14 core subjects to be taken up by all students regardless of which track and strand they are enrolled in.

Core Learning Areas


To be taken up by all students
Language Oral Communication
Reading and Writing
Komunikasyon at Pananaliksik sa Wikang Filipino at Kulturang Pilipino
Pagbasa at Pagsusuri ng Iba’t Ibang Teksto Tungo sa Pananaliksik
Humanities 21st Century Literature from the Philippines and the World
The Contemporary Arts from the Regions
Communication Media and Information Literacy
Mathematics General Mathematics
Statistics and Probability
Science Earth and Life Science (Lecture and Laboratory)
Physical Science (Lecture and Laboratory)
Social Science Personal Development
Understanding Society and Culture
Philosophy Introduction to Philosophy of the Human Person
P.E. and Health Physical Education and Health


Depending on the track and strand, students will also take up the contextualized subjects. These are subjects customized for the specific strand taken by students. 

English for Academic and Professional Purposes
Research 1: Qualitative Research in Daily Life
Research 2: Quantitative Research in Daily Life
Pagsulat sa Filipino sa Piling Larangan (Academic, Sports, Arts & Design, Tech-Voc)
Empowerment Technologies (E-Tech): ICT for Professional Tracks
Research Project / Culminating Activity


 For the specialized or major subjects, the following are subjects to be completed by the students according to the track and strand of choice.




ABM Applied Economics
Business Ethics and Social Responsibility
Fundamentals of ABM I
Fundamentals of ABM II
Business Math
Business Finance
Organization and Management
Principles of  Marketing
Business Simulation/Immersion Project
STEM Pre-calculus
Basic Calculus
General Biology I
General Biology II
General Physics I
General Physics II
General Chemistry I
General Chemistry II
Research/Capstone Project
GAS Creative Writing
Introduction to World Religions
Organization and Management
Applied Economics
Disaster Readiness and  Risk Reduction
Philippine Politics and Governance
Trends, Networks and Critical Thinking in the 21st Century
Disciplines and Ideas in the Applied Social Sciences
Culminating Project/Research


VISUAL ARTS Basic Drawing and Graphics design
Applied Arts and Design I
Applied Arts and Design II
Integrating Elements and Principles of the Different Arts
Personal and Physical Development in the Arts
Developing Filipino in the Arts
Apprenticeship and Exploration in Arts Production
Leadership and Management in different Arts fields
Exhibit for Arts production
  • Piano
  • Voice
  • String

There is a special two-year program prepared by the School of Music for these students to qualify for the College degree in Music


Commercial Cooking II
Baking I
Baking II
Food and Beverage Services I
Food and Beverage Services II
Events Management I
Events Management II
Work Immersion


Special Program


We take pride in our Christian formation where each of the four theology subjects is completed for the duration of two years.

Theology 1: In Love with God, Doing theology for Students

This course is the foundational subject of the theology program. It introduces the students to the fundamentals of the Christian faith and facilitates reception of the Christian message. In employing a systematic way of doing theology, it begins with a narrative retelling and interpretation of their experience of God’s revelation and proceeds to parallel studies of themes related to and validated in the Judeo-Christian tradition. The life of Benedict and the Benedictine spirituality would be reinforced as model of faith commitment in their own faith journey.  Through the process of theologizing, students display skills for listening, reflecting, critiquing and articulating their faith-life experiences. The challenge posed by their Christian faith leads them to re-appropriation of their faith response shown in their faith journey portfolios.

Theology II, Jesus: God’s Way of Friendship

This is a study of the Way of Jesus from a believer’s point of view. It utilizes two poles in doing Christology, the pole of human experience and the pole of our Faith tradition in order to arrive at a more meaningful and relevant understanding of Jesus Christ. The step-by-step Christological process would require a re-appropriation and re-articulation of titles that are properly re-gauged based on their fidelity to the Gospel. Students would engage in critical analysis of the New Testament writings and come up with an original title of Jesus based on their personal experience and the Judaeo-Christian Tradition. This will require critiquing, reading, analysis, and hermeneutics of the scriptures, research works, documented advocacies, portfolio of reflections and creative works. Through discussions, prayer, meditations and liturgical celebrations in and out of the classroom, the Benedictine spirituality is highlighted and sustained in their faith-life.

Theology III, Being Church, Becoming Sacraments

This course looks into the nature and mission of the church. Reflections on what it means to be a church in our time is given premium in order to lead students towards a critical analysis of the different ecclesiologies that the church has espoused throughout history. It hopes to explore how these paradigm shifts influenced the doctrines, ethical life, spirituality and liturgical/sacramental celebrations of the Christians. Likewise, a more in-depth theological reflection would be undertaken in response to the contemporary social issues and problems affecting the church. The Filipino culture would be utilized as a locus of a contextualized theology of the church while being faithful to the Judaeo-Christian Tradition. Students are led to do research, critiquing, analysis, reflections, meditations, prayers and creative works shown in their written papers, group reports, presentations and documented advocacies in and out of campus which are presented through their personal portfolios synthesizing their re-articulation of being church in our times.

Theology IV, When Beauty Beckons, Theological Ethics

This course is an attempt at doing theological ethics (moral theology) using a cultural theme and context as its locus theologicus (starting point of theological reflection). It helps students engage in careful discernment in order to respond appropriately to God’s offer of life and love in a truly human way. Accent is placed on becoming more sensitive to the divine invitation when faced with particular choices and relationships that affect quality life whenever discussions on controversial issues emerge.  Considered in moral theology as the center and norm of Christian living, Jesus’ person, words and deeds in the light of the categories explicit in the cultural theme, the “beautiful” would be discussed thoroughly and scrutinized critically where students would be guided by the tools in doing theological ethics. Students will engage in critical analysis and theological reflections on how to live humanly in Jesus’ Spirit through group dynamics and individual works such as creative presentations, projects, research papers, synthesis reports, and portfolio of their journal entries, critique and reflection papers, quiz, and advocacies that express their active commitment towards the realization the kingdom of God proclaimed by Jesus.


The Senior High School is a Leadership Academy. Training and development of leadership skills among students is one of the thrusts of this unit. These are imbedded in all the tracks, thus envisioning “women leaders” in the different fields and sectors of society. We believe as our former president, Sr. Mary Thomas Prado, OSB articulated, “There is a leader in every Scholastican!”

Leadership Modules

The four modules in this formation program include, Personal leadership, Organizational Leadership, Social Change Leadership and Service Learning done within the context of community development.

The Social Change Model (SCM) works on three assumptions about leadership – it is collaborative; it is the process that group experiences as it works collaboratively to attain a goal; it is based on values; all students can do leadership; it is about change as effective leadership involves being able to accomplish positive change for others and for the community (Wagner, 2006)

Non-Academic Program

The following are the student organizations established by the students according to their track and strands.







SPEAK is an advocate of social awareness and responsible use of media. The organization strives to impact the Scholastican community, and by extension, the society, through dissemination of relevant and truthful news in a smart, creative manner.

Mondays, 1:30pm-2:30pm,
Room 203
Ms. Odette Negado



Virtuosi is an artist’s collective of individuals who dedicate themselves to pursue excellence in exploring new avenue of self-expression, creating art forms that reflect their individuality, and inspiring different audiences through advocacies.

July 15, 4:30pm-5:00pm
July 25, 4:30pm-5:20pm
(Other dates TBA)
Mr. Benjamin Cabrera



BYTE aims to spread knowledge and expertise in culinary and technology through the production of quality products and services that endeavors innovation to society 

Tuesdays, 12:00nn-1:30pm
Ms. Christine Javier 



The FACCT (Future Accountant) organization is composed of SHS-ABM students who aspire to future accountants, with a goal of further developing its members’ accounting skills, at the same time finding ways to make accounting fun and enjoyable

Fridays, 12:15pm-1:15pm
Except the first Friday of each month (working lunch),
Third floor of SHS building
Ms. KG Sison 



An organization of future business leaders with exposure to the business world through projects that will entail substantial first-hand experience where they will be able to apply and impose the skills, talents, and aptitudes learned and developed through Business and Trade.

Fridays, 12:20pm-1:30pm
Ms. Emelie Tan


*STEM + Sports track

An organization of aspiring medical practitioners and science enthusiasts who aim to spread awareness, value life and promote good health to the Scholastican community and society

Mondays, 12:30pm-1:30pm
Dr. Coronel



An organization for aspiring chemical, civil, and robotic engineers. Ingenium welcomes students who will pursue courses that involve math and science and are committed to serve and help not only the people in our society, but also environment.

Wednesday, 12:30pm-1:30pm 
Room 201
Mr. Mark Medenilla


Grading System

The K to 12 Basic Education Program uses a standard and competency-based grading system. All grades are based on the weighted raw score of the learner’s summative assessments. The minimum grade needed to pass a specific learning area is 60, which is transmuted to 75 in the report card. The lowest mark that can appear on the report card is 60 for Midterm Grades and Final Grades.

For these guidelines, the SHS uses a floor grade considered as the lowest possible grade that will appear in a learner’s report card.

Learners from Grades 11 to 12 are graded on Written Work, Performance Tasks, and Quarterly Assessment every quarter. These three are given specific percentage weights that vary according to the nature of the learning area.