Ofsted, PupilPremium and Performance Information
Click on the links below to view Ofsted Information regarding Walpole Cross Keys Primary School:
Ofsted - Raising Standards, Improving Lives
Ofsted is the Office for Standards in Education, Children’s Services and Skills. They are responsible for:
- maintained schools and academies, some independent schools, and many other educational institutions and programmes outside of higher education
- childcare, adoption and fostering agencies and initial teacher training
- a range of early years and children’s social care services, making sure they’re suitable for children and potentially vulnerable young people
- publishing reports of our findings so they can be used to improve the overall quality of education and training.
- informing policymakers about the effectiveness of these services
Ofsted’s role is to make sure that organisations providing education, training and care services in England do so to a high standard for children and students.
Ofsted Inspection Reports
2020 KS2 Results
In March 2020, the Secretary of State for Education announced that the 2019/20 national curriculum assessments would not take place due to the coronavirus (COVID-19) pandemic.
The following assessments were cancelled:
- end of key stage 1 and key stage 2 assessments (including tests and teacher assessment)
- phonics screening check
- multiplication tables check
- science sampling tests
- all statutory trialling
The department recognises this creates a gap in KS1 and KS2 attainment data for year 2 and year 6 pupils in 2020 and future progress measures that rely on that data will also be missing.
2019 KS2 Results
The number of children achieving the expected standard or above in reading, writing and maths (combined) =50%
The number of children achieving a high level of attainment in reading, writing and maths (combined) = 17%
The average progress that children make in reading = +2.88
The average progress that children make in writing = 2.9
The average progress that children make in maths = -2.22
The average 'scaled score' in reading = 103.8
The average 'scaled score' in maths = 100.8
2018 KS2 Results
The number of children achieving the expected standard or above in reading, writing and maths (combined) =40%
The number of children achieving a high level of attainment in reading, writing and maths (combined) = 0%
The average progress that children make in reading = -4.2
The average progress that children make in writing = 1.4
The average progress that children make in maths = 1.6
The average 'scaled score' in reading =97
The average 'scaled score' in maths = 102
To find out more information regarding the schools performance and to view the schools achievement and attainment tables please click here.
What is Pupil Premium?
The pupil premium is additional government funding given to schools to help them tackle problems faced by socially disadvantaged children and to close the attainment gap between those children and their peers. Schools are free to use the pupil premium as they see fit but are accountable for how they have used the additional funding to support low income families.
How is Pupil Premium allocated?
The main basis of allocation is an amount paid in respect of each child known to have been eligible for free school meals at any time during the last six years. The principle behind this is that as a group, children eligible for free school meals have consistently lower educational attainment than those who have never been eligible for free school meals. In addition, amounts are paid for looked after children who have been in care for more than six months and for children whose parents are currently serving in the armed forces.
Our principles for allocating Pupil Premium
We have adopted the following principles for ensuring that the use of pupil premium is appropriate to the needs of our School:
• We recognise that teaching and learning must meet the needs of all pupils.
• We recognise that there has been a history of lower attainment for socially disadvantaged children. However, not all socially disadvantaged children are in receipt of free school meals or are low attainers. Moreover, low attainment occurs in other social groups and some free school meals children are high attainers. A carefully balanced approach is therefore required.
• Our allocation of pupil premium to teaching and learning resources will therefore predominantly target low attainment generally, irrespective of social background.
• Use of pupil premium is subject to continuous close monitoring to ensure that its use is effective.
Success Criteria and Monitoring
To ensure the effective use of Pupil Premium we monitor progress made in literacy, numeracy and writing by free school meals children compared with progress made by all children. This information is included in a termly report submitted to the Governing Body and scrutinised in detail by a Governor working party.
Pupil Premium Strategy and Impact Statements
To view the latest Pupil Premium Strategy and Impact Statement please click on the links below:
- Pupil Premium Strategy Statement 2021-2024
- Pupil Premium Strategy Statement Review - September 2021
- Pupil Premium Strategy Statement 2020-2023
- Pupil Premium Strategy Evaluation 2019-2020 inc Impact Review
- Pupil Premium Strategy Statement 2019-2020 inc Impact Review 2018-2019
- Pupil Premium Strategy Statement 2018/2019
- Pupil Premium Strategy Statement 2017/2018
Primary Physical Education and Sports Premium
WHAT IS PE AND SPORT PREMIUM FUNDING?
PE and Sport Premium is an initiative that aims to help increase and improve the PE and sporting opportunities for children in primary school.
PE and Sport Premium funding is provided jointly by the Department for Education, the Department for Health and Culture and the Department for Media and Sport. It has been allocated to primary school headteachers and is ring-fenced, meaning that it can only be spent on the provision of PE and sport in schools.
The Government believes that headteachers and school leaders should decide how to use the funding for PE and Sports in school. They are held accountable for the decisions they make through:
- The performance outcomes of all pupils compared with their peers
- The Ofsted inspection framework, under which inspectors focus on the attainment of pupil groups, in particular in those areas where specific funding has been provided
- The reports that schools are required to publish online for Parents
At West Lynn Primary School we aim to use the funding effectively to ensure that the standards of learning and achievement in PE and Sports are raised, with all children, engaging in physical activity as part of the curriculum and extra-curricular provision.
PE and Sport Funding Statements
Further information about how we allocate our PE and Sport Premium can be found below:
- Evidencing the Impact of the Primary PE and Sports Premium 2021-2022
- Evidencing the Impact of the Primary PE and Sports Premium Review 2020-2021
- Evidencing the Impact of the Primary PE and Sports Premium 2020-2021
- Evidencing the Impact of the Primary PE and Sports Premium Review 2019-2020
- Evidencing the Impact on Primary PE and Sports Funding 2019-2020
- PE and Sport Funding - 2018/2019
- PE and Sport Funding Review - 2017/2018
- PE and Sport Funding - 2017/2018
- PE and Sport Funding - 2016/2017
COVID Catch-Up Funding 2020-2021
The Government are providing £650 million of universal catch-up premium funding, schools are being allocated on a per pupil basis with a total of £80 for each pupil in Reception to Year 11.
Our school currently have 52 children on roll and we receive £4,160 to support the catch-up for lost teaching over the period when schools were asked to close for the majority of children.
Walpole Cross Keys Primary School have used research from the Education Endowment Foundation (EEF) to produce an action plan of how the money will be spent.
To view our full intent on how the the grant will be spent and how, the
effect this expenditure will have on the educational attainment of those pupils at the school,will be assessed, please click on the link below: