Welcome to Our College
The proposal for establishment of Dhola Mahvidyalaya are submitted to concerned authorities on 29.01.2007. On 26.0.2008 an inspecting team comprising Dr. Jibendu kumar Roy, joint secretary and Ms. Papia Banerjee, education officer, of the West Bengal State Council of Higher Education, have inspected the site and have been highly convinced that a college should be established at Dhola. On behalf of the organising committee Sri Kanti Ganguly, requested for Govt. Approval of the college for always he championed the view for establishment of Dhola Mahavidyalaya.
The college got affiliated to University of Calcutta in 2009 for B.A. general degree course in Bengali, English, History and Geography in 2010. In the same year extension of affiliation was granted in philosophy and Geography as general subjects. The college got extension of affiliation in Arabic from 2013-14 session.
There is always the striving to import holistic education which would be a comprehensive training of the mind and body. Such an enriching exercise can only be achieved on an ethical basis conducive to the good of man and glory of God. The college has always stood firm in its quest for perfect balance between western ideas and pedagogy and technology on one hand and India's own rich culture traditions on the other. The aim of which the college never loses sight in the pursuit of academic excellence and character building.
A short history of us
Dhola, a gateway to sundarban, geographically situated at the concourse of two sub-divisions Diamond Harbour and Kakdwip, is a densly populated area with a sizeable section of minority muslim population, scheduled caste and scheduled tribe and other backward classes.
Though Dhola is situated at the centre of five administrative blocks Patharpratima, Kakdwip, Kulpi, Mandirbazar and Mathurapur, it is a backward area in all respects-socially, economically and educationally. Access to higher education is very limited in this area. Due to extreme conditions of poverty, the parents fail to send their children to far-off colleges. A good number of students after passing H.S. exam fail to get admitted to degree classes.