Centre for Fundamental Research and Creative Education

Probing Nature     Nurturing Minds

Centre for Fundamental Research and Creative Education (CFRCE)  is dedicated to positive change and creative self-actualization through scientific inquiry and education. It brings the full power of the Neuro-Cognitive paradigm into education and excels in empowering students and parents, on one hand and educators, professionals and inquiring individuals on the other hand.

CFRCE is a talent hotspot and excels in making learning a tremendously evocative, exhilirating and ennobling process by which learning assumes its rightful place as a natural instinct or more precisely, a neuro-cognitive potential, that organises itself spontaneously once the obstacles to its natural unfoldment are removed and the child, student or individual is empowered to take charge of the learning. 

At CFRCE students at diverse stages starting from primary through undergraduate to postgraduate learn to take complete charge of their learning, academic and professional life and achieve oustanding levels of excellence and achievement.


 

Landmark Achievements of 2014

CFRCE Congratulates Vasudev Shyam and Madhavan Venkatesh
for Making it Directly From 12th Grade to Research Programs
in Theoretical Physics and Pure Mathematics

CFRCE's decade-long vision of inspiring and 

nurturing bright young minds to research in the pure sciences culminates in Vasudev Shyam (Right) and Madhavan Venkatesh (Left), Students of CFRCE Accelerated Learner's Program (during the years 2010-2014) making it from their 12th grade directly to doctoral research level in Theoretical Physics and Pure Mathematics at the Perimeter Institute for Theoretical Physics and the University of Warwick respectively.

 

CFRCE congratulates Kiran A,

 student of the Mavericks Program (2012-2013) for becoming accomplished in just one year directly from his 11th grade as a highly successful Internet Business Entrepreneur.

 

Learning and Inquiry, Research and Innovation as a Matter of Culture 

Vasudev Shyam and Madhavan Venkatesh are the forerunners at CFRCE, of several young minds striking out brilliant new pathways in diverse fields ranging from Theoretical Physics, Pure Mathematics, Astronomy and Astrophysics, and Aerospace on one hand through Electronics, Computer Science, Robotics, and Artificial Intelligence, to Business Entrepreneurship, Economics, and Literature on the other hand. At CFRCE, learning and inquiry are pursued as the most enthralling, exhilirating and ennobling experiences of life and more as a matter of culture than as professional pursuits alone.

Landmark Achievements of 2013

CFRCE Participates in LOOPS 13 Conference

CFRCE students Vasudev Shyam and Madhavan Venkatesh during their 12th grade at "Sri Kumaran Children's Home" (SKCH), Bangalore, and already accomplished as World-Class Mathematical Physicists in the making participate in the LOOPS 13 conference held at the Perimeter Institute, Canada in July 22-26, 2013. 
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Sriharsha Sheshanarayan, Abhijith Janardhan and Arvind Shreyas, students of the CFRCE Science Achiever's Mentoring Program pursuing their Master's Program in Aerospace Engineering at the University of Toulouse, France.
The University of California, Santa Barbara awards Nischal Mohan a student of the CFRCE Academic Achiever's Mentoring Program the Global Scholar Certificate of Achievement" in recognition of exceptional academic achievement and potential for continued outstanding success."

           Scientific Achiever's Program
 
 
 

CFRCE Blogs

 CFRCE Research Papers

Science News

Lack of movement and Classroom confinement Retards Brain Development





Source: Huffington Post Education


In the past, based on what they knew about and observed in young children, early childhood teachers designed their programs to meet their students' developmental needs. Play and active learning were considered key tools to accommodate those needs and facilitate the children's education....

...a growing body of research is determining that physical activity activates the brain much more so than doing seatwork. While sitting increases fatigue and reduces concentration, moderate- to vigorous-intensity movement feeds oxygen, water, and glucose to the brain, optimizing its performance. Furthermore, learning by doing creates more neural networks in the brain and throughout the body, making the entire body a tool for learning. Active learning is also more fun and engaging for young children, which means it matters to them and is more likely to encourage lifelong learning.
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