Show good manners at all times
Care for everyone and everything
Little Doves: Walter and Chloe
Little Fish: Billy and Elowen
Little Lambs: Chloe and Rory
Pelicans: Arya and Caitlin
Peacocks: Darcie-Beau and Benji
Phoenix: Ami and Ethan
Angels: Lilli and Sadie
Faith: Sienna and Courtney
Hope: Alex and Izzy
- A variety of vegetables; sweetcorn, onion, peas, carrot, cauliflower, sweet potatoes.
- A salad bar; cucumber, coleslaw, pepper, sweetcorn.
- Varity of desserts- cake, traybakes, biscuits, yoghurt. Special desserts including churros and cinnamon rolls.
- A variety of play equipment for the playgrounds.
- Buddy bench to help children to make friends.
- Offering a variety of afterschool clubs including; tennis, gymnastics, badminton, Go Active Clubs, Cricket club
- A wider variety of Accelerated Reader books.
Why have Learner Participation?
It creates strong lines of communication and positive links among the school community.
Effective learner participation in schools can lead to:
- Improved learner engagement, well-being, behaviour and learning
- Better learner and staff relationships
- Better whole school policies and procedures, based on the real needs of the learners
- More inclusive communities, where all learners are encouraged and supported - not just those who are most confident and articulate
- Increased opportunities for pupils to develop personal and social skills
Learner participation can bring certain issues to the attention of the school which otherwise might have gone unnoticed or simply not been considered. It can bring a greater sense of ownership of the school amongst the learners - and with a sense of ownership comes a sense of responsibility and care.
Learner participation relates to young people being asked their opinion on issues of importance to them, or issues which affect them within their education. The concept of pupil participation originates mainly from Article 12 of the United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child (UNCRC). Article 12 lays down the right of all children and young people to have a say about what they think should happen, and to have their opinions taken into account when adults are making decisions that affect them.