Intent

Through all years, children will gain a coherent and chronologically secure knowledge and understanding of Britain’s past and that of the wider world. We want our children to become historians by being able to think critically in order to ask perceptive questions, consider different evidence and arguments to develop perspective and judgement. We hope that this will allow them to understand the complexity of people’s lives, the process of change, the diversity of societies and relationships between different groups, as well as their own identity and the challenges of their time. By referring to the progression booklets, children will be able to see how they develop these skills on their journey through school.

Implementation

Our History has been design using the skills and content set out it the 2014 National Curriculum. We have chosen to use the Cornerstones topics to allow children to embed their skills through a cross-curricular approach. By the end of their primary education, children will have a chronological understanding of British history from Stone Age to present day. They can draw comparisons and make connections between different time periods and their own lives. Interlinked with this, is the need to look at world history such as the ancient civilisations of Greece and Egypt.

The Early Years Foundation Stage (EYFS) aims for all children in reception to have an ‘Understanding of the World; people and communities, the world and technology’ by the end of the academic year. Teachers create engaging and informative teaching and learning opportunities.

Progression booklets will be shared with the children at the beginning of their lesson to enable them to revisit their prior learning, be confident articulating their new learning and see where their learning will take them as they move through school. This will develop a knowledge of the purpose of their learning and where they sit upon their journey.

Impact

In History we create a supportive and collaborative ethos for learning by providing investigative and enquiry-based learning opportunities. Emphasis is placed on analytical thinking which helps children gain a coherent knowledge and understanding of Britain’s past and that of the wider world. We want our children to be curious and ask questions allowing them to learn more about the past. Through this study children become historians by being able to think critically in order to ask perceptive questions, consider different evidence and arguments to develop perspective and judgement. Assessment will take place against ‘I can statements’ at the end of each academic year. This assessment will be against each area of history learning.

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Can you eat healthily and save money? You bet your bottom dollar you can! Here are 20 tips from the NHS to help you have your (low-fat) cake and eat it.

If cost is discouraging you from trying to make changes to your and your family's diet, read on: healthy eating does not have to cost more.

1. Write a shopping list
2. Waste nothing
3. Eat leftovers for lunch
4. Buy frozen
5. Try cheaper brands
6. Eat more veg
7. Cook with pulses.
8. Freeze leftover bread
9. Know your kitchen Cupboard
10. Buy cheaper cuts of Meat
11. Look up cheap recipes
12. Eat smaller portions
13. Cook from scratch
14. Buy chicken whole
15. Compare pre-packed with loose - Check the price per weight (for example, £/kg).
16. Cut down on luxuries
17. Beware of BOGOF offers - Special discounts,
18. Toddlers eat the same
19. Shop online
20. Shop during the 'happy hour' - Most supermarkets discount fresh items towards the end of the day.

Check out the link for full details
www.nhs.uk/live-well/eat-well/20-tips-to-eat-well-for-less/
... See MoreSee Less

Can you eat healthily and save money? You bet your bottom dollar you can! Here are 20 tips from the NHS to help you have your (low-fat) cake and eat it.
If cost is discouraging you from trying to make changes to your and your familys diet, read on: healthy eating does not have to cost more.
1. Write a shopping list 
2. Waste nothing
3. Eat leftovers for lunch
4. Buy frozen
5. Try cheaper brands
6. Eat more veg
7. Cook with pulses.
8. Freeze leftover bread
9. Know your kitchen Cupboard
10. Buy cheaper cuts of Meat 
11. Look up cheap recipes
12. Eat smaller portions
13. Cook from scratch
14. Buy chicken whole
15. Compare pre-packed with loose - Check the price per weight (for example, £/kg). 
16. Cut down on luxuries
17. Beware of BOGOF offers - Special discounts, 
18. Toddlers eat the same
19. Shop online
20. Shop during the happy hour - Most supermarkets discount fresh items towards the end of the day.
Check out the link for full details 
https://www.nhs.uk/live-well/eat-well/20-tips-to-eat-well-for-less/

HOW MUCH DO YOU KNOW ABOUT ONLINE GAMING - IN PARTICULAR IN-APP SPENDING? 🎮

Check out this link to find out everything you need to do and how to stop/limit the spending.
www.internetmatters.org/resources/online-money-management-guide/in-game-spending-tips-to-support-...

Many of the games that children play online are free. As adults, we know things are rarely truly free so it’s worth considering whether something is free to access because we are the product, paying with our data, time or attention. One of the real benefits of in-game spending is that most platforms and services will allow parents to exercise a certain amount of control over what their children are able to do. It is possible to limit the types of transactions as well as the amount of money that they are able to spend.

The COVID-19 pandemic has certainly had an impact on online gaming with the popular online gaming platform Steam breaking its own record for the highest number of players playing at the same time on the platform six times during 2020 as reported by Eurogamer. Findings from Barclays Games and Esports report also revealed that the games industry saw the largest increase in spending in 2020, up by 43% compared to 2019.
... See MoreSee Less

HOW MUCH DO YOU KNOW ABOUT ONLINE GAMING - IN PARTICULAR IN-APP SPENDING? 🎮
Check out this link to find out everything you need to do and how to stop/limit the spending.
https://www.internetmatters.org/resources/online-money-management-guide/in-game-spending-tips-to-support-young-people/
Many of the games that children play online are free. As adults, we know things are rarely truly free so it’s worth considering whether something is free to access because we are the product, paying with our data, time or attention.  One of the real benefits of in-game spending is that most platforms and services will allow parents to exercise a certain amount of control over what their children are able to do. It is possible to limit the types of transactions as well as the amount of money that they are able to spend. 
The COVID-19 pandemic has certainly had an impact on online gaming with the popular online gaming platform Steam breaking its own record for the highest number of players playing at the same time on the platform six times during 2020 as reported by Eurogamer. Findings from Barclays Games and Esports report also revealed that the games industry saw the largest increase in spending in 2020, up by 43% compared to 2019.

🚗🚗🚗POLITE REMINDER🚗🚗🚗

Please can we all be mindful of our local residents, when parking to collect or drop off your children (even if it is for just a minute or your not leaving the vehicle) can you NOT park over driveways. This also includes the shared drive/road that goes along the side of our school to the overflow carpark and health centre, we ask you to NOT park anywhere along there or near the bungalow at the bottom as the emergency services needs 100% access to this at all times of the day, everyday.

Thank you
... See MoreSee Less

🚗🚗🚗POLITE REMINDER🚗🚗🚗
Please can we all be mindful of our local residents, when parking to collect or drop off your children (even if it is for just a minute or your not leaving the vehicle) can you NOT park over driveways. This also includes the shared drive/road that goes along the side of our school to the overflow carpark and health centre, we ask you to NOT park anywhere along there or near the bungalow at the bottom as the emergency services needs 100% access to this at all times of the day, everyday.
Thank you
8th March school to re-open to all children - please see the bottom of the page for Covid-19 related information