For 36 years, the Adult Night High School of La Salle Green Hills has been transforming lives through Christian and relevant education. It offers two major programs namely the Five-Year High School program which prepares students for both college and for the field of work and the one-year technical-vocational education and training program, composed of 11 industry-driven courses. This free Lasallian education is given to marginalized adults, who are 16 years old and above.
The school also offers a Mainstreamed Program for Deaf Learners which allows the Deaf to fully participate in all academic and co-curricular activities. Classes are held from 5:30 to 9:00 in the evening. Since its founding in 1978 by the De La Salle Brothers, the ANHS has become a beacon of hope for thousands of our brethren who suffered the pain of poverty and unfortunate circumstances.
Voluminous stories of struggles and success now fill the walls of the school; life-stories of its graduates who, from their humble beginnings have risen to the ranks of professionals, entrepreneurs or those who have successfully joined the workforce. Oh what joy to see how they have consequently improved the quality of their lives! As the school continues its ministry of teaching minds, touching hearts and transforming lives, the Adult Night High School expresses deep gratitude to the De La Salle Brothers, whose zeal for the mission never wavered, to the generous men and women who selflessly shared their time, talent and treasure to support the school’s advocacies and above all, to God Almighty whose presence continuously propels the school to tirelessly spread the Good News.
Welcome to La Salle Green Hills Adult Night High School
– where HOPE is alive in our hearts, Forever!
1. Donate to the ANHS Foundation via Ushare .
2. Provide job opportunities to ANHS students .
3. Grant anything in our “Wish-list” .
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La Salle Green Hills Adult Night High School is K to 12 ready and has an approved K to 12 Transition Program.
Congratulations to the winners of the 4th Annual Search for the ANHS Ambassadors!
Ma. Fatima D. Alejandro, FBS NC II Monday
Johnlery F. Gatacilo, 8B
Michael Louise E. Abad, 9A
By By Gladys-Loza Pendilla - Alumna, Batch 1997
Time has passed by so quickly that I can’t believe it has been 3 years now since I entered this institution-an institution that has not only helped me continue my high school education but more importantly, allowed me to attain a part of my dream.
I never imagined that after 3 years of not being able to attend school, here I am about to receive my diploma. But I would not say that the road towards achieving my dream had been easy.
I clearly remember the time when Tatay Ting, my grandfather heard an announcement over the radio made by the late Ernie Baron, about a night-school program for out-of-school youth who wish to finish their high school education. I remember him beaming with joy as he called on my father to get the details on how to apply. This news brought hope to him, filling his very soul. This new beginning was not only for me but for the whole family.
Anxiety crept in me as they shared with me this blessing. Initially, I didn’t know how to react. Should I be happy with this or will this bring more concerns to my family? Is my family financially ready to send me back to school? Those were some of the questions that popped in my head. Poverty was the main reason why I had been out of school youth for 3 years. My father had no permanent job and to make ends meet, my mother also had to work. So I decided instead to take care of a younger brother and Tatay Ting as my own sacrifice.
Welcome to school year 2015 to 2016!
One afternoon a few days ago, only two people were present in the newly-constructed Principal’s/Registrar’s Office – the registrar herself and I. We were busily tending to multiple tasks of transferring materials, equipment, furniture and several cabinets of hard, documented files.
We were bent on finishing all those tasks before sundown, as the next few days will have to be spent attending to other more important things. The floor was polished, the walls painted and we were content with the temporary stint at manual labor. Our momentum was shattered by the opening of the main door. And a boy came in to inquire. His feet were bare. My throat immediately clogged and I wondered how he was able to travel from home to LSGH in the summer heat without footwear. I became totally ashamed of the Liliw shoes I was wearing but was overcome by common sense after a few moments of staring. I asked where his shoes were. I had to. He said he left them just outside the door, because he saw us cleaning the room and did not want to add to the dirt. That was a relief. But that was a lesson on common sense, sensitivity and humility for me.
There are many things we tend to overlook – perhaps out of lesser sensitivity or a lesser sense of kindness. It isn’t conclusive but I believe that those who have less are more sensitive to the realities of our world than we all are. All those news of poverty leading to crimes are just hyped to emphasize that having less is equivalent to lesser values. That boy proved that wrong.
November 03 to 04
• Faculty Retreat
• PEA Learning Fest
• First Day of SHS Second Semester Courses
November 09 to 13
• AghaMath.Com Week
November 09 to 13
• ANHS Deaf Week
• Reach-out to Kanlungan ni Maria
November 17 to 20
• NO CLASSES
November 23 to 27
• National Book and English Week
November 24 to 26
• Career Field Trip
November 27 to 28
• Visit of Teachers and Students from LSVMS