PDL and Healthy Schools Network Meetings Spring Term
PDL and Healthy Schools Network Meetings Spring Term -March 2014 Glyn Wright County Inspector/Adviser for Personal Development Learning, HCC Julie Thompson Senior Public Health Practitioner, Public Health, HCC MAKING SENSE OF PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT LEARNING Extended schools Extra curricular activities Outdoor Education e.g Trailblazers Citizenship and Rights
Respect and Responsibility, PSHE-PW Volunteering/ active citizenship e.g. peer mentoring Study Support Personal Social Health & economic Education (PSHE-PW)
Safety Education & Education for sustainable development Functional skills: Communicatio n Numeracy ICT Working together Improving own performance Problem solving
Sex and relationships education (PSHE PW) Social, Emotional Aspects of Learning SEAL PSHE PW Work related learning PSHE EW Helping children and young people to: Be Healthy, Stay Safe, Enjoy and Achieve, Make a Positive Contribution Have Economic Well Being
Religious education Physical activity Drugs education incl. alcohol and tobacco Personal learning and thinking skills: Team worker Self-manager Independent enquirer Reflective learner Creative thinker
Effective participator Careers education and guidance PSHE EW Enterprise education PSHE EW Financial capability PSHE EW Individual learning plans & e-profiles E-Profile AND PORTFOLIO ASSESSMENT, RECORDING and ACTION
PLANNING Programme Healthy Schools latest news/sharing good practice Upcoming training Bikeability Change4Life The status of PSHE Ofsted new grade descriptor The PDL/Healthy Schools Team Julie Thompson Senior Public Health Practitioner Donna Smith Teacher adviser
Fire Service Glyn Wright County Inspector/ Adviser PDL Eleanor Jakeman Freelance PDLpeer mentoring Sam Francis Hampshire Leading Teacher PDL Chiltern Primary School Contact details Glyn Wright, [email protected] Admin support for PDL/Healthy Schools
Anne McCarthy, [email protected] Tel: 023 92441442 Julie Thompson, [email protected] Donna Smith, [email protected] Sam Francis, [email protected] Eleanor Jakeman, [email protected] NEW Spring term 2014 Curriculum & Qualifications All schools must publish their school curriculum by subject and academic year, including their provision of personal, social, health and economic education (PSHE). To support schools in doing this, the PSHE Association has published its own guidance on drafting and reviewing a school's sex and relationship policy and a suggested programme of study for PSHE. Academies and free schools are also required to publish information similar to
that required by the regulations relating to their curriculum through their funding agreements. So what will your school be publishing about your programme? Discuss Ofsted new grade descriptors published PSHE Association & partners to draft new sex & relationships education advice for schools 1/2014 The PSHE Association is working with Brook and the Sex Education Forum on joint advice aimed at helping schools to bring their SRE into the 21st Century. The new advice will supplement the DfEs existing statutory guidance on the subject (still July 2000!). Teachers said that they urgently needed up-to-date guidance on how to support pupils with modern issues such as staying
safe online. The new advice will address the most pressing SRE questions asked by teachers. Many leading organisations are contributing. They expect to publish the advice shortly. DfE will help to promote the new supplementary advice to schools. Healthy Schools Update Well done to Oak Lodge who received confirmation of the Challenge Award at the last QAG their priority was Healthy Weights and the chosen measurable outcome around increasing physical activity Schools successfully achieving their Whole School Review: Brockhurst Junior Cranford Park CE Primary Farnborough Grange Nursery/ Infant Community School Horndean Junior
The Key Education Centre Lee on the Solent Junior Manor Infant (Cove) Southwood Infant Wellow School Healthy Schools supporting Vulnerable Children 5.2 - How does your school respond to the needs of all children and young people, including those who are less vocal and visible? 5.3 - What opportunities are there for children and young people to develop responsibility, build confidence and self-esteem? 6.1 - How does your school identify children and young people facing challenging circumstances? What support is provided for these identified groups?
Pupil Premium and extra funding Pupil Premium - 1,300 for primary and 935 for secondary Pupil Premium Plus - 1,900 for CiC and adopted children Service children premium Ever4 300 Sports Top Up primary 8000 + 50 per student Year 7 Catch Up - 500 for each child not achieving L4 in Maths and English at the end of KS2 schools receive automatically Summer Schools secondary schools can bid for 250 or 500 per student (one week or two) - only for Pupil Premium or CiC Annual Report of the Chief Medical Officer 2012. Our Children Deserve Better: Prevention Pays Published Oct 2013 School can be an important driver of resilience in children a protective health asset that provides children
with the learning opportunities and competencies to develop a positive identity and healthy behaviours.. School can also function as a risk to childrens health and wellbeing. Factors such as the experience of bullying and poor educational attainment can impact negatively on childrens mental health status, generating disconnection from school. CMOs Annual Report (cont.) There appears to be a strong association between a sense of belonging to school and wellbeing. A number of studies have found that feeling connected to school (having a sense of belonging in a school) and/or teacher connectedness (having a teacher who is interested in you as a person) operate as important assets (protective health factors). School connectedness appears to be generated in schools through extra-curricular activities, positive classroom management and tolerant disciplinary
polices. CMOs Annual Report (cont.) Figure 7.1 Assets model to shape health promotion with young people CMOs Annual Report (cont.) The promotion of physical and mental health simultaneously can offer great benefits for children, working dynamically to create a virtuous circle that keeps reinforcing overall health, wellbeing and achievement. It is vitally important that all children and young people have access to good quality PSHE in schools that supports their developmental goals and enables them to successfully negotiate health risk behaviours and develop positive personal attributes.
An electric apple, created by primary-aged children to show how exciting fruit and veg can be. Source: Kids Company National Child Measurement Programme (NCMP) Results for Hampshire 2007/08 to 2011/12: Year R In Year R the average obesity prevalence for the 3 years up to 2011/12 was 8.0%. This equates to 1 in 12 of all 4-5 year olds (approximately 1,000 children annually across Hampshire). National Child Measurement Programme (NCMP) Results for Hampshire 2007/08 to 2011/12: Year 6 In Year 6 the average obesity prevalence for the 3 years up to
2011/12 was 15.4%. This equates to 1 in 6 of all 10-11 year olds (approximately 1,800 children annually across Hampshire). NCMP Results by School Headteachers have recently been consulted about how their school data is made available, for example Getting ready for free school meals for all infants Share what you are doing What work are you doing within PDL/PSHE lessons to support the work? Bikeability in Hampshire Hampshire County Council is excited to work with passionate schools to help children enjoy all the benefits connected to cycling. Completely free to the school and the students, children have the opportunity to learn all the skills developed during Level 2 Bikeability and have the opportunity
to tackle new challenges that will help them to cycle safely and with more confidence as part of their level 3 development. Did you know about 100 million bicycles are manufactured worldwide each year! Following the success of Team GB at London 2012, cycling is at a national high for popularity & participation. We would like to thank the schools who have already booked their Bikeability course for the 2014/15 academic year; it is your valued support that ensures the success of this fantastic cycle scheme. If you have not had the opportunity to book your place please contact the road safety team: [email protected] Provide children with the confidence to use bikes. National Level standard trained instructors
Children are awarded a shiny, luminous metal badge and certificate for each of the three levels in red for Level 1, orange for Level 2 and green for Level 3. Children are empowered with the skills to carry out a bike check (instructors ensure all bikes used during training are road worthy). Develop positive attitudes towards road use.
Bikeability Boost attendance and punctuality. Bikeability is the only Government approved and nationally recognised award for cycle training today. Students who cycle to school are more
alert and feel ready to learn when they arrive. Benefits of Bikeability to Children & their Families Reduce congestion Quality Family Time Improve Health Save Money Bikeability Funding The HSCP is a consortium of the leading cycle training providers in the county. They work hard to develop the level 1, 2 and 3 training and are always developing new and innovative ways to get the most out of the children.
The Consortium consists of Mountbatten School, Pedal Power Training, Bridgemary School and British Cycling. Authority Price per head 13/14 L2 13-14 Hampshire County Council 40.00 8250
L3 13-14 Total training places Total DfT funding 13-14 500 8750 350,000.00 Bikeability Funding (cont.) - All schools in Hampshire have the opportunity to have
Bikeability delivered to students in Years 5 and 6. - Level 2 and 3 Bikeability training available to secondary schools. - Training is free to the school and free for the children at primary and secondary levels. - All instructors qualified at National Standard. - Minimum 8 hours instruction. - Bikeability Training is inclusive for all students. - Helmet and bike provided for any children who do not have access to there own. Other specialist equipment is available. Funding is secured up until 2015. Taking a whole school approach Assessing, recording & reporting the achievement of Partnerships C&YP
with parents/carers and local communities Staff continuing professional development (CPD) needs, health & wellbeing Provision of support services for C&YP Leadership, management & managing change Whole
school approach Policy development Learning & teaching, curriculum planning & resourcing School culture & environment Giving children & young people a voice
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