Vedic Mathematics is the name given to the ancient system of Indian Mathematics which was rediscovered from the Vedas between 1911 and 1918 by Sri Bharati Krsna Tirthaji (1884-1960). His research shows that all of mathematics is based on sixteen Sutras, or word-formulae. These formulae describe the way the mind naturally works and are therefore a great help in directing the student to the appropriate method of solution.

The most striking feature of the Vedic system is its coherence. Instead of a hotch-potch of unrelated techniques the whole system is beautifully interrelated and unified. And these are all easily understood. This unifying quality is very satisfying, it makes mathematics easy and enjoyable and encourages innovation.

In the Vedic system 'difficult' problems or huge sums can often be solved immediately by the Vedic method. These striking and beautiful methods are just a part of a complete system of mathematics which is far more systematic than the modern 'system'. Vedic Mathematics manifests the coherent and unified structure of mathematics and the methods are complementary, direct and easy.

The simplicity of Vedic Mathematics means that calculations can be carried out mentally (though the methods can also be written down). There are many advantages in using a flexible, mental system. Pupils can invent their own methods, they are not limited to the one 'correct' method. This leads to more creative, interested and intelligent pupils.

Morning Batch: 9:00 AM to 11:00 AM

Afternoon Batch: 11:15 AM to 1:15 PM

Evening Batch: 5:00 PM to 7:00 PM

Evening Batch: 5:00 PM to 7:00 PM

Topics Covered

- Complements
- Addition
- Subtraction
- Vinculum
- Multiplication
- Squares
- Percentage
- Fraction
- Decimal
- Simple Interest
- Splitting of Numbers
- Vulgar Fraction
- Simple Interest
- Ratio
- Proportion

Topics Covered

- Multiplication Vinculum
- Square Vinculum
- Cubes
- Division
- Triple Multiplication
- Multiplication Ratio
- Fraction
- Multiplication Algebra
- Compound Interest
- Sum & Difference of Squares
- Pythagorean Triplets
- HCF
- Square Root
- Cube Root
- LCM
- Square Root Algebra
- Divisibility
- Algebraic Division
- Splitting into Factors.
- Factorization

Topics Covered

- Linear Fractions
- Factorization Cubic
- Linear Equation in two variable
- Division Dhwajanka Method (Vinculum)
- Division Nikhilam (Anurupyena)
- Argumental Division
- Partial Fraction
- Integration
- Factorization by Differentiation
- Cube Root any number
- Cube Root 9 Digits
- Volume of Parallelo Piped
- HCF Algebra
- Harder Quadratic Factorization
- Triple Multiplication (Algebra)
- Divisibility by 7, 13, 17, 19 etc.
- Average Speed
- Division & Multiplication by 2n5n
- Pythagorean Triplets
- Cross Checking (Difference Method)
- Word Problems

There are many features of the Vedic system which contrast significantly with conventional mathematics.

Perhaps the most striking feature of the Vedic system is its coherence. Instead of a hotchpotch of unrelated techniques the whole system is beautifully interrelated and unified: the general multiplication method, for example, is easily reversed to allow one-line divisions and the simple squaring method can be reversed to give one-line square roots. And these are all easily understood. This unifying quality is very satisfying, it makes mathematics easy and enjoyable and encourages innovation.

In modern teaching you usually have one way of doing a calculation. This is rigid and boring, and intelligent and creative students rebel against it. Once you allow variations you get all sorts of benefits. Children become more creative. The teacher is encouraging innovation and the children respond. In the Vedic system there are general methods, that always work, for example a method of multiplication that can be applied to any numbers. But the Vedic system has many special methods, when a calculation has some special characteristic that can be used to find the answer more easily. And it's great fun when you spot that method.

The ease and simplicity of Vedic Mathematics means that calculations can be carried out mentally (though the methods can also be written down). There are many advantages in using a flexible, mental system.

All these features of Vedic math encourage students to be creative in doing their math. Being naturally creative students like to devise their own methods of solution. The Vedic system seeks to cultivate intuition, having a conscious proof or explanation of a method beforehand is not essential in the Vedic methodology. This appeals to the artistic types who prefer not to use analytical ways of thinking.

The Vedic system appears to be effective over all ability ranges: the able child loves the choice and freedom to experiment and the less able may prefer to stick to the general methods but loves the simple patterns they can use. Artistic types love the opportunity to invent and have their own unique input, while the analytic types enjoy the challenge and scope of multiple methods.

Because the Vedic system uses these ultra-easy methods mental calculation is preferred and leads naturally to develop mental agility. And this in turn leads to growth in other subjects.

In the Vedic system 'difficult' problems or huge sums can often be solved immediately. These striking and beautiful methods are just a part of a complete system of mathematics which is far more systematic than the modern 'system'. Vedic Mathematics manifests the coherent and unified structure naturally inherent in mathematics and the methods are direct, easy and complementary.

The experience of the joy of mathematics is an immediate and natural consequence of practising Vedic Mathematics. And this is the true nature of maths - not the rigid and boring 'system' that is currently widespread.

Another important feature of the Vedic system is that once an arithmetic method has been mastered the same method can be applied to algebraic cases of that type - the beautiful coherence between arithmetic and algebra is clearly manifest in the Vedic system.