A number of private schools considering charging in foreign currency now conflicts with the idea that some of their learners might have pushed.
Due to the recent pricing madness created by the country, it has become fashionable for retailers to make their prices US dollars to keep value.
There were no private schools, which generally provided for students of well-aging and well-off families, with proposals to raise fees in hard money presented to parents.
But the Daily News is made to understand that this is no longer true in some of the private schools.
Apart from self-pricing fears out of the market, hard-standing parents were also taking legal action against private schools because the laws of the country still recognize the multi-currency procedure where & # 39 ; the bond note and electronic transfers are legal tender.
In order to do things worse, teachers were also beginning to demand to pay their salaries in foreign currency.
On Wednesday, Riverton School in Masvingo became one of the schools to abolish his earlier decision.
"Could you kindly know that the meeting scheduled to take place on the next Saturday had been canceled," said school officer Philemon Mutangiri, in a letter to parents.
"The aim of the meeting was to engage our dear parents on the issue of charging a fee, in good faith, given the pricing situation and the lack of basic and essential goods in the country.
"I, as the responsible authority, have been proactive and acquire enough food, drugs and other essential items from South Africa to eradicate the school and we should be able to reach the end of term. Parents who have already paid & # 39 ; r proposed supplementary fees will be credited for the 2019 season, "he added.
Mutangiri said that the school will not exclude or prevent students from paying fees, adding that parents who have been rescuing the organization through a false test of payments.
Variations in prices of basic goods, among the shortages of foreign currency, have increased the cost of living in Zimbabwe on a scale, causing food even unsafe for residential schools.
Recently, Zimbabwe's Association General (Zimta), Tapson Sibanda said recently that schools are inevitably calling for foreign currency and appropriateness in response to the attractive economic situation in the country.
"Schools respond to economic finds and so we can not say that board schools are wrong. A child needs to eat a school and the government needs to respond accordingly.
"I know that two or three schools that now require US dollars and the government can continue to say that the bond note and the US dollar are equal," he said. Sibanda.