• Sec-88
  • Greater Faridabad - Haryana


St. Peter’s Convent School was blessed and inaugurated by His Grace Archbishop Kuriakose Bharanikulangara on 8th March 2013 to bring quality education within the reach of all. It started functioning on 4th April 2013. It is run by the Congregation of Mother of Caramel (CMC) Sisters, Amala Province, Kanjirappally. The CMCs continue to be agents of change in the educational realm of women in Kerala since 1866. The school follows a co-education system with English as the medium of instruction. This school is a sister institution of St. Peter’s School in Sector 16A, Faridabad. The school has successfully completed eight academic years. It was affiliated to CBSE on 7th September 2019 and the affiliation number is 531674.

The school is spread in the area of 2.723 acres, situated in a tranquil atmosphere with a lush green ambiance close to the residential area of Greater Faridabad. It provides a holistic and congenial environment to students.



St. Peter’s Convent School was blessed and inaugurated by His Grace Archbishop Kuriakose Bharanikulangara on 8th March 2013 to bring quality education within the reach of all. It started functioning on 4th April 2013. It is run by the Congregation of Mother of Caramel (CMC) Sisters, Amala Province, Kanjirappally. The CMCs continue to be agents of change in the educational realm of women in Kerala since 1866.


To inculcate values in students so that we will have socially, intellectually, emotionally, spiritually...


A Centre of excellence exploring new frontiers in the realm of education for nation building.


Learn today, Lead tomorrow. Our aim in the pursuit of academic and professional excellence…


Stress on character formation, Inculcation of values, Emphasis on Spoken English, Personal Discipline...


Dear Students,

“The function of education is to teach one to think intensively and to think critically. Intelligence plus character-that is the goal of true education” – Martin Luther King Jr. One of the challenging tasks of education is to prepare this generation for future challenges. The first step in preparing a solution is a careful understanding of the problem itself. This requires discernment which comes from wisdom.The Holy Bible says that "Having wisdom and understanding is better than having silver and gold”. Knowledge can be taught and but wisdom that gives understanding has to be acquired by self. Therefore, the goal of education is to impart knowledge and equip the students with faculty of critical thinking.

The quest for answers for life’s pressing problems is as old as life on earth. If new problems need new solutions, old problems need better solutions. The survival of any generation of human beings is tied to solving problems that crop up in their lifetime. This is an enthralling human experience, a story of human triumph. How did we achieve this? How did we overcome new uncertainties throughout our history? Our collective understanding teaches us that the first step in dealing with uncertainty is to embrace it. Embracing uncertainty can be an emancipating experience. Suffering can and will be a part of this process. Suffering produces endurance, and endurance produces character, and character produces hope. The enduring wisdom that is passed down the ages from generation to generation is nothing but hope. Life cannot be lived at a later date. Inherent to living is continuity of action. It is armed with this hope that we will overcome the unexpected and humongous challenges like Covid-19. We believe that a school’s responsibility is not just churning out students with a scientific bent of mind but also to inculcate character that spurs hope.

A school's role in the development of multiple skills of students is well known. A sense of purpose and direction is often needed at the school level to imprint on their young minds that they are expected to be active participants in society and lead changes whenever necessary. While science should be the fountain head of solutions, it is hope for a better tomorrow that makes pursuing those changes possible. At St. Peter’s Convent School, we not only nurture the child’s natural curiosity for learning and channel their energy into thinking intensively and critically but also to be the torch bears of character that instills hope in everyone even in the darkest of times.

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With Regards
Sr. Nancy Elizabeth C.M.C


School with value education as a core principle



Seating Magnificent School Auditorium


Excellent academic reputation

10912 Sq Meter

Expansive school building



CCTV to ensure student’s safety

5720 Sq Meters

Vast play playground


6school buses with CCTV surveillance.


qualified and experienced faculty



books in spacious central library


  • School with value education as a core principle
  • 10912 sq meter expansive school buliding
  • 5 Fully equipped modern labs
  • 6 School buses with CCTV surveillance.
  • 5720 sq meters Vast play playground
  • 80+ Qualified and experienced faculty
  • 8000+ Books in spacious central library



St. Peter was a Jewish fisherman in Bethsaida. St. Peter's original name was Simon, Peter being a name given to him by Jesus. At the time of Jesus' public life, Peter was a grown man. This would place his birth sometime around the end of the 1st century B.C. Of his early life, we know little except that he came from the village of Bethsaida in Galilee and that his father was a fisherman. Peter is always listed first among the twelve Apostles in the Bible. St. Peter is traditionally considered to be the head of Jesus’ twelve Apostles and the first bishop of Rome. From the moment Peter met Jesus, he knew he was the ‘Messiah’(saviour). Peter accompanied Jesus everywhere. Simon Peter was the disciple who asked the most questions. When he did not understand what Jesus was doing or what He was teaching, he was not afraid to ask for clarification.

 St. Peter was the only disciple to walk on water, like Jesus did. Jesus was walking on the water to the boat where several of the disciples were, in a storm. Peter asked Christ to tell him to come to Him, which Jesus did. Peter stepped out of the boat and began to walk on the water to Jesus. He was distracted by the wind and waves and began to sink, but Jesus reached out to him and told him not to be afraid. He died by being nailed to a cross in Rome. This type of death is called crucifixion. There is a legend that says that Peter asked to be crucified upside down, as he felt unworthy to die as Jesus did. Peter was buried in the nearest cemetery which was on top of Vatican Hill and St. Peter’s Basilica was later built on top of St. Peter’s tomb.

St. Peter is often represented holding the keys to heaven and hell, symbolising his duty as a leader. Often, he is pictured as gentle but firm and capable of great loyalty and love. The Holy Bible reports that Peter was unlearned in the sense that he was untrained and it is doubtful that he knew Greek. He apparently learned slowly and erred time and time again, but later, when he entrusted with responsibility, he demonstrated that he was mature and capable. Humility is dying to self; Humility is of the main characters of St. Peter which enabled him to die to his own ego and pride. He is a man of Hope too. When we have hope it is easier to be patient with everybody. St. Peter is a true model for all students seeking moral and intellectual attainments. May all the Peterians be rock-like as St. Peter was, in their convictions based on noble virtues, refined character and faith in God.

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CMCs, the first indigenous religious congregation for women in the Syro Malabar Church, was founded as the Third Order of Carmelites Discalced on February 13th 1866 at Koonammavu, Kerala by Saint Kuriakose Elias Chavara (1805-1871) with the cooperation of Fr. Leopold Beccaro OCD.

Fr. Chavara envisioned the spiritual renaissance and holistic wellbeing of the Indians through the initiation of the congregation. CMC is rooted in the Indian Culture, nourished by the heritage of St. Thomas Christians. Today CMC renders her faithful service for the people through various forums in four continents like Asia, Africa, America and Europe with much dedication. The ‘charisma’ of CMC can be summarised as the personal sanctification through the blending of contemplation and action as well as the redemptive uplift of the people principally of women and children.

O Holy Apostle, St. Peter
obtain for me I pray you,
lively faith, firm hope and burning love;
complete detachment from myself,
contempt of the world,
patience in adversity,
humility in prosperity,
recollection in prayer,
purity of heart,
a right intention in all my works,
diligence in fulfilling the duties of my state of life,
constancy in my resolutions,
resignation to the will of God
and perseverance in the grace of God even unto death;
that so, through your intercession
and your glorious merits,
I may be worthy to appear
before the heavenly Father