The school insignia is made up of a number of constituents with each constituent standing for an idea which when pieced together transmits a wholesome message to discerning viewer.
Out of two swords seen in the emblem, the one on the left represents the temporal power while the other one, a Kirpan; stand for ecclesiastical power. The Kirpan, as ordained to a Skih, is meant to be used only when there is a challenge to his ‘Aan; that is self-respect. It is further ordained that the Kirpan is to be used, if at all, with utmost ‘Kirpa’ that is care and compassion and definitely not like a butcher’s knife. The First Guru who donned them first was Sri Guru Hargobind Sahib, the sixth warrior Guru of Sikkhs.
Well ensconced between both the warlike weapons is a ‘Jot; a lighted lamp, mounted on a high pedestal. The lamp emits the light of pure and unblemished knowledge, the School is committed to disseminate among its pupils throughout.
Underneath and wedged between two sword-handles stands an open book with a quill-tucked inkpot in its fold. The book-pen-inkpot combine denotes educational effort the School is supposed to make to produce well-rounded humans in the finest educational tradition.
The back drop is justifiably provided by a ‘globe’ which symbolizes the vision of founders who intend their educational perception to transcend the political demarcation of countries. 21st century after all is an era of globalization and liberalization.
On the scroll down below is embossed the School motto meaning thereby that the school while dispensing educational services does not distinguish pupils on the basis of caste, creed or colour.