Public school is good for all the students. In India, where the bulk of individuals are from the periphery of the local people, public school stand out. However, this was not always the case. The character of public school has changed drastically over the previous three decades. Until the 1980s, public schools were the domain of the middle and upper classes, catering to the children of bureaucrats, politicians, and other members of the elite. India had a big push for primary education universalization beginning in the early 1990s. As a result of these policies, gross enrolment in elementary school has nearly reached universality. School enrolment in India exceeded 90% for every social category, according to the Indian Human Development Survey from 2005. At the same time, elite groups began to abandon public schools in favour of private institutions, which were perceived to offer superior educational outcomes. A new class of cheap or ‘budget’ private schools began to emerge alongside premier private schools. These schools advertised themselves expertly, emphasizing the need for English instruction. Anyone who can afford to send their child to a private school will do so, which has become a common topic. As a result, public schools now ensure quality education for the people who cannot afford to attend private schools.