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…and how it will affect us…

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Presentation on theme: "…and how it will affect us…"— Presentation transcript:

1 …and how it will affect us…
Change …and how it will affect us…

2 What does the future hold?
Pupil Premium Free School Meals for all KS1 children New National Curriculum Maths without setting Life without levels New SEND Code of Practice Need for more school places

3 Pupil Premium Pupil premium: the facts: Introduced in 2011.
Awarded to schools – not individual families or children! Children who are looked after by the Local Authority including for the first time children who have been adopted from care or leave care under a special guardianship or residence order. £1900 per year. Children who have been eligible for FSM at any point in the last six years (also known as Ever 6 FSM). £1300 per year. Children whose parents are currently serving in the armed forces. £300 per year.

4 It is for schools to decide how the pupil premium allocated to their school is spent.
Schools will be held accountable for their use of the additional funding to support pupils from low-income families and the impact this has on educational attainment. Schools must publish their plans for their use of Pupil Premium and the effect it has on ‘narrowing the gap’ on their website. Ofsted 2013 “The school makes very good use of its pupil premium funding.”

5 Pupil Premium at Locking Stumps is used to provide:
additional teacher and TA to deliver early intervention with small groups experienced and skilled Special Educational Needs Co-ordinator additional teacher to provide 1:4 intensive preparation for SATs Educational Welfare Officer Family Support worker Emotional Health worker financial support for residential and educational visits additional resources where required

6 Free School Meals for KS1
From September 2014 all children from YR – Y2 are entitled to a Free School Meal. It is vital that parents still apply for Free School Meal entitlement as the school receives funding based on numbers. Reception starters have received a Pupil Premium funding form with their offer letters. Y1/2 can complete a Pupil Premium Funding form if they have not previously done so and they think they are entitled. KS2 will require a Free School Meals registration form.

7 At Locking Stumps: Parents will receive menus as previously Parents may still choose to send children with a packed lunch No option for schools to provide sandwiches – ‘The DfE has advised that they do not believe that it is possible to meet their expected food standards by eating the food typically contained within a lunch box.’

8 National Curriculum 2014 English
From September 2014 we will be teaching from a new National Curriculum. English Stronger emphasis on vocabulary development, grammar, punctuation and spelling (for example, the use of commas and apostrophes will be taught in KS1) •Handwriting – not currently assessed under the national curriculum – is expected to be fluent, legible and speedy •Spoken English has a greater emphasis, with children to be taught debating and presenting skills

9 National Curriculum 2014 Maths
•Five-year-olds will be expected to learn to count up to 100 (compared to 20 under the current curriculum) and learn number bonds to 20 (currently up to 10) •Simple fractions (1/4 and 1/2) will be taught from KS1, and by the end of primary school, children should be able to convert decimal fractions to simple fractions (e.g = 3/8) •By the age of nine, children will be expected to know times tables up to 12x12 (currently 10x10 by the end of primary school) •Calculators will not be introduced until near the end of KS2, to encourage mental arithmetic

10 MATHS From next half term we will be removing Maths sets. Rationale:
Age 5 – very early given the drastically differing rate of development of children Restrictions on curriculum and timetable Loss of confidence Children have strengths within the subject Provide challenge for all our children – no ‘ceiling’ on learning. Parents’ evening concerns Opportunities to provide support and challenge throughout the day

11 •Evolution will be taught in primary schools for the first time
National Curriculum 2014 Science ••Strong focus on scientific knowledge and language, rather than understanding the nature and methods of science in abstract terms •Evolution will be taught in primary schools for the first time •Non-core subjects like caring for animals will be replaced by topics like the human circulatory system

12 National Curriculum 2014 ICT
•Computing replaces Information and Communication Technology (ICT), with a greater focus on programming rather than on operating programs •From age five, children will learn to write and test simple programs, and to organise, store and retrieve data •From seven, they will be taught to understand computer networks, including the internet •Internet safety – currently only taught from – will be taught in primary schools

13 National Curriculum 2014 Languages Other subjects
••Currently not statutory, a modern foreign language or ancient language (Latin or Greek) will be mandatory in KS2 •Children will be expected to master basic grammar and accurate pronunciation and to converse, present, read and write in the language Other subjects Changes to Foundation Subjects are mainly in content. However we are bound by age related expectations. Children will be following the Programme of Study for their year groups. Those children requiring challenge will be developing a wider and deeper understanding of the subjects taught – not just more!


15 Just work your way through....
Early Britons and settlers, including: the Stone, Bronze and Iron Ages Celtic culture and patterns of settlement Roman conquest and rule, including: Caesar, Augustus, and Claudius Britain as part of the Roman Empire the decline and fall of the Western Roman Empire Anglo-Saxon and Viking settlement, including: the Heptarchy the spread of Christianity key developments in the reigns of Alfred, Athelstan, Cnut and Edward the Confessor Norman Conquest and Norman rule, including: the Domesday Book feudalism Norman culture the Crusades Plantagenet rule in the 12th and 13th centuries, including: key developments in the reign of Henry II, including the murder of Thomas Becket Magna Carta de Montfort's Parliament Relations between England, Wales, Scotland and France, including: William Wallace Robert the Bruce Llywelyn and Dafydd ap Gruffydd the Hundred Years War Life in 14th-century England, including: Chivalry the Black Death the Peasants’ Revolt

16 ... all of this in four years!
The later Middle Ages and the early modern period, including: Chaucer and the revival of learning Wycliffe’s Bible Caxton and the printing press the Wars of the Roses Warwick the Kingmaker The Tudor period, including: religious strife and Reformation the reigns of Henry VIII, Edward VI, and Mary Elizabeth I's reign and English expansion, including: colonisation of the New World plantation of Ireland conflict with Spain The Renaissance in England, including: the lives and works of individuals such as Shakespeare and Marlowe The Stuart period, including: the Union of the Crowns King versus Parliament Cromwell's commonwealth, the Levellers and the Diggers the restoration of the monarchy the Great Plague and the Great Fire of London Samuel Pepys and the establishment of the Royal Navy the Glorious Revolution, constitutional monarchy and the Union of the Parliaments.

17 We will be maintaining all that is good about our curriculum.
BUT…. We will be maintaining all that is good about our curriculum.

18 New National Curriculum
Core Maths, English, Science Foundation subjects SATs 2015 KS1 Year 1 New No change – national tests and reporting arrangements will reflect ‘old’ national curriculum Year 2 Old KS2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Year 6

19 New National Curriculum
Core Maths, English, Science Foundation subjects SATs 2016 KS1 Year 1 New All National tests will reflect the new National Curriculum Year 2 KS2 Year 3 Year 4 Year 5 Year 6

20 Life without levels Formal assessments will be as follows:
‘Assessment levels have now been removed and will not be replaced. Schools have the freedom to develop their own means of assessing pupils’ progress towards end of key stage expectations.’ DfE January 2014. Formal assessments will be as follows: a short reception baseline that will sit within the assessments that teachers make of children during reception a phonics check near the end of year 1 a teacher assessment at the end of key stage 1 in mathematics; reading; and, writing, informed by pupils’ scores in externally-set but internally-marked tests (writing will be partly informed by the grammar, punctuation and spelling test); and teacher assessment of speaking and listening and science national tests at the end of key stage 2 in: mathematics; reading; grammar, punctuation and spelling; and a teacher assessment of mathematics, reading, writing, and science.

21 We are currently working with our cluster schools to adapt our current assessment system so that it meets the needs of our children and parents and enables us to track children’s progress. ‘Schools need to be able to demonstrate how well their students have learned and what progress they are making, ensuring that they are on track to meet expectations and taking action if individual pupils are falling behind.’ New National Curriculum has specific age related expectations – From 2015 parents will be informed whether their children meet these expectations; are above or below.

22 New SEND Code of Practice
Focusing on young people from 0 – 25 Clearer focus on views of parents, children and young people and their participation in decision making Guidance on joint planning between education, health services and social care Education Health and Care plans to replace statements Focus on providing support so that young people with special needs have a successful transition to adulthood. Local Authorities must provide a ‘Local Offer’ setting out, in one place, all available services and provision

23 At Locking Stumps we: Provide quality teaching first! Regular assessment identifies inadequate progress Appropriate intervention Then: Assess Plan (may involve specialist and other agencies) Do Review Education, Health and Care Plans

24 School Places: Rising birth-rate in the area means not enough school places for children between the 3 schools in the area. Current admission number is 45 Due to demand, Locking Stumps will be taking in 60 children in September Local Authority increasing our admission number to 60. Impact – extension to school – to be completed July 2015 for opening in September 2015 when new classrooms will be required. Rolling programme but school will eventually return to single age group classes.

25 “The LA intends to support expansion of the school to two forms of entry with the appropriate level of capital investment. That staff, pupils and other partners will be involved in the design development process to ensure that the school has the benefit of facilities that will enhance the learning experience of all the children at the school. Although an architect has not been appointed yet this will be happening very soon as the intention is to have new facilities available for September 2015.”

26 Challenging yet exciting times
However, please be assured that we are extremely confident that the education of children at Locking Stumps will continue to go from strength to strength. Our talented staff and dedicated team of Governors are certainly committed to making this happen. We firmly believe that this is a superb school and will continue to be so!

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