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Although the students' families contribute what they are able to towards their child's education – at minimum the equivalent of their Lycée tuition fees to the Academy (about USD 0 for the year) – most of the remaining expenses, such as flights and housing, were met by the Academy.“We tried to get a sense of the resilience of the children and of the families themselves,” says Davis.She now thinks “everything is perfect” – though she says she would have packed a far smaller winter wardrobe if she had to do the move all over again According to Craig Bradley, a senior manager with the Academies Unit, this international exchange could be the start of a much larger initiative.Offering high-quality educational opportunities and accommodation to the brightest students will allow them to bring new experiences, knowledge and leadership skills back to their home communities.The students benefit from a multicultural student body, experienced educators and state-of-the-art facilities.“It is helping us move closer to our goals,” explains Niyozmamadova, who worried at first about “mosquitoes and ants” in this hot and humid part of East Africa.It was part of a larger orientation programme they were required to participate in, ensuring they would hit the ground running in Mombasa.Orientation activities also included setting up email accounts – they quickly started emailing their future classmates and learning about Internet safety.

The selection team was lead by Paul Davis, the Academy's Dean of Admissions, Esther Nondi, Middle Years Programme Coordinator, and Kipkemoi Serem, Dorm Master in the Residences.“It was partly about freeing some space in the Lycée for additional students while providing an excellent opportunity to several highly deserving students from Khorog,” explains Bradley.The Lycée has Russian, English and Tajik-language streams, and while the team opened last year's application process to every rising sixth grader, English is the primary language of instruction at the Mombasa Academy.The 20 finalists then got to do something that isn't usually considered a normal part of school applications: they went camping.The group of 13 girls and seven boys spent a weekend at a residential campsite about 35 kilometres outside of Khorog, where they completed a number of problem-solving exercises in a setting where supervisors could observe how well they worked and communicated with each other.Activities included playing volleyball and football, designing team skits, solving mazes, and delivering group presentations.

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