This research proposal represents the teachers help first-year foreign students adapt in Maltese schools. In Malta, teachers' training for integration is grounded in a cultural-historical context related to the creation of a more egalitarian community with consequences for the whole system of education. The educational system in Malta parallels that of larger countries for a single town or area. There is a single education division that defines the funding, instruction, and recruitment of school staff in all state schools, but they are now split into ten semi-autonomous clusters. Whereas educators & administrators in larger nations typically use their national laws & regulations to set standards of education, the Maltese usually respond to & adhere to norms established in different nations: first, to British norms; then, on becoming independent in 1964, to United Nations standards; then, more recently, to EU agendas. Malta's education program is well developed and has a very high rate of progress. 54% of Maltese high school pupils go on to higher education, and the rest goes to full-time jobs. Similarly, it provides moderately-priced private education as well as church schools, which are free apart from the school's planned annual contribution. School uniforms are a Malta tradition, and each college has a different color and emblem tracksuits. State schools offer free education to all attending pupils and are based in all major cities across Malta and Gozo. The data will be collected by a quantitative method. For this, a questionnaire has prepared.