Vedanya is where “Ved” (Knowledge) and "Anya" (Endless) meet.


VEDA – Open Book

Veda signifies an open mind, which is ever so ready to absorb, imagine, consider, develop and learn. We believe that every ‘Vedanyan’ will nurture a lifelong love for knowledge and forge a relationship with reading, understanding, perception, exploration and innovation.

"Be a free thinker and don't accept everything you hear as truth. Be critical and evaluate what you believe in," said Aristotle, the philosopher.
“Education never ends, Watson. It is a series of lessons, with the greatest for the last,” said the omniscent Sherlock Holmes.
“Would you tell me, please, which way I ought to go from here?” “That depends a good deal on where you want to get to,” said the thoughtful Cat in Alice in Wonderland.


Anya symbolizes the search for exploration, which gives wings to the learner’s creativity and problem-solving capabilities. We believe that every ‘Vedanyan’ will soar great heights in the pursuit of discovery through imagination and creation.

“Life is either a daring adventure or nothing at all." In the story of a true explorer by Helen Keller.
“My words fly up, my thoughts remain below. Words without thoughts never to heaven go,” says Claudius, in Shakespeare’s Hamlet

Udaya – Rising Sun

Udaya represents the dawn of a new morning, which is steeped with dreams, hope and opportunities. We believe that every ‘Vedanyan’ will recreate and redesign innovative, empathetic and sustainable possibilities into fresh and vibrant realities.

"It is our choices, Harry, that show what we truly are, far more than our abilities." Dumbledore shows Harry the worth of heroic lessons in life in Chamber of Secrets.
"Integrity is doing the right thing when you don't have to, when no one else is looking or will ever know," says Charles Marshall in Shattering the Glass Slipper

Manav – Human Form

Manav stands upright, joyfully embodying the openness of creation. We believe that every ‘Vedanyan’ will strive to create a world of compassion and commitment with the realization of one’s true potential.

"Why did you do all this for me?" he asked. "I don't deserve it. I've never done anything for you." "You have been my friend," replied Charlotte. "That in itself is a tremendous thing." Charlotte’s Web by E.B. White.
"I am no bird; and no net ensnares me: I am a free human being with an independent will," says the effervescent Charlotte Brontë in Jane Eyre.
“Some men see things as they are and ask why. Others dream things that never were and ask why not,” said George Bernard Shaw, in search of true knowledge.

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