AIC is one of the most experienced providers of the IB Diploma in New Zealand, offering the IB programme exclusively
The best school to get you into the world's best universities!
AIC provides a learning environment conducive to academic achievement.
Established in 2003, Auckland International College (AIC) is a NZ independent day and boarding school of approximately 380 students, which offers a 3-year senior secondary school education. The specific focus of the school is to prepare students for entry to top universities worldwide. AIC is the only NZ school where all students study the International Baccalaureate (IB) Diploma and it has the largest number of IB Diploma students in New Zealand.
Congratulations to Cherie Jia, accepted for California Institute of Technology, ranked no. 1 in the world. This is an outstanding achievement. Cherie has an impressive profile. She has been selected for the New Zealand International Biology Olympiad team, received an offer also from Oxford University and established a charity which fundraised for computers for the Auckland Cerebral Palsy School.
Once again, AIC students have ranked among the highest IB Diploma students worldwide. Every year since the College’s first graduating class, our Year 13 students have out-performed the world IB results.
At the Top Scholars Awards Ceremony held at Government House in February 2015, 31 AIC students were honoured. AIC had more students receiving over 40 points in the Diploma than any other school in New Zealand. 29% of AIC students entering the Diploma Programme received over 40 points in 2014, which compares exceptionally well against the global percentage of 6% of students gaining 40 or more points in the Diploma.
We congratulate all of the students who received a Top Scholar Award and look forward to following you as you take the next step in your education.
Our congratulations to Thai An Vo for winning the national Race Unity Speech Award over 180 students.
Although in Auckland for only several months, he conveyed his message articulately and with conviction.
Students were tasked with explaining how they related to race relations in New Zealand by interpreting a traditional Maori proverb and a quotation on unity.
The speeches addressed themes such as appreciating cultural differences, growing together as a country and whether the Treaty of Waitangi can help all New Zealanders have a sense of belonging and connectedness.