Max Mumby / Indigo Getty Images  There is egg A lot of privilege associated with the royal birth – but skipping homework is not one of them.
The four-year-old Princess Charlotte gets a first insight into the academic life and the related work. She is ready to join her brother Prince George at Thomas & # 39; Battersea, a private school in London. Six-year-old George will move from first to second grade and will be exposed to a higher workload.
According to Thomas Battersea's website, first and second grade students learn a dizzying array of subjects: literacy, numeracy, science, history and geography, RS, French, PSHCE (human resources, social, health and business education) , Art, Computer Science, Music, Swimming, Ballet, Sports and Games.
And it's a big step between the two classes: "By the second year, the children will be the heads of the lower grades," Helen Haslem, head of the lower grades, writes. "This increasing independence and maturity helps them to prepare for a smooth transition to middle school." In addition to his weekly spelling list, optional online math activities, and daily reading (at least 10 minutes, according to the school's guidelines), George is expected to become a fluent reader and complete the reading comprehension exercises.
Charlotte will start easier in the reception program (that comes before the first year). The curriculum is much looser and is only expected to be read daily at home.