Eatock Primary School

Telephone:

01942 634672

Where to find us?

St George's Ave, Westhoughton BL5 2ER

Eatock Primary School

Telephone:

01942 634672

St George's Avenue

Westhoughton BL5 2ER

Pupil Premium

Top 3% of all Schools

Your school results show that your school is amongst the top 3% of all schools in England in terms of progress. We want to ensure that every child has the necessary fluency in reading, writing and mathematics and your school has provided this.

Nick Gibb

Minister of State School Standards

5.0
2016-03-14T15:19:08+01:00

Nick Gibb

Minister of State School Standards

Your school results show that your school is amongst the top 3% of all schools in England in terms of progress. We want to ensure that every child has the necessary fluency in reading, writing and mathematics and your school has provided this.

Inspiring Place

Eatock is an inspiring place for pupils to learn and lives p to its motto of: 'Giving wings to fly'.

Sue Eastwood

HMI Ofsted Inspector

5.0
2016-03-14T15:19:18+01:00

Sue Eastwood

HMI Ofsted Inspector

Eatock is an inspiring place for pupils to learn and lives p to its motto of: ‘Giving wings to fly’.

Awesome and Safe

Pupils think the school is 'awesome' and feel very safe: Parents agree.

Sue Eastwood

HMI Ofsted Inspsector

5.0
2017-08-23T10:51:02+01:00

Sue Eastwood

HMI Ofsted Inspsector

Pupils think the school is ‘awesome’ and feel very safe: Parents agree.

Truly Inspired

truly inspired every time I come. The teachers and the creative learning our children is amazing.

Parent

February 2017

5.0
2017-08-23T10:52:50+01:00

Parent

February 2017

truly inspired every time I come. The teachers and the creative learning our children is amazing.

Excellent Practice

The school's excellent practise in teaching and learning is valued highly by the local authority and, as a result, the school is asked to share its expertise with other schools. The school plays a full part within a network of schools

Ofsted Report

June 2016

 

5.0
2017-08-23T10:55:26+01:00

Ofsted Report

June 2016

 

The school’s excellent practise in teaching and learning is valued highly by the local authority and, as a result, the […]
5.0
5

Pupil Premium Statement for Parents/Carers

Pupil Premium Grant (PPG ): Allocation, Use and Impact

Some Background Information from the Department for Education

Purpose

  • The Government believes that the Pupil Premium Grant, which is additional to main school funding, is the best way to address the current underlying inequalities between children eligible for free school meals (FSM) and their wealthier peers by ensuring that funding to tackle disadvantage reaches the pupils who need it most.
  • In most cases the Pupil Premium Grant is allocated to schools and is clearly identifiable. It is for schools to decide how the Pupil Premium funding, allocated to schools per FSM pupil, is spent, since they are best placed to assess what additional provision should be made for the individual pupils within their responsibility.
  • For pupils from low-income families in non-mainstream settings, it is for the local authority to decide how to allocate the Pupil Premium. For instance it could be allocated to the setting where they are being educated, or held by the local authority to spend specifically on additional educational support to raise the standard of attainment for these pupils. The authority must consult non-mainstream settings about how the Premium for these pupils should be used.
  • Schools are free to spend the Pupil Premium Grant as they see fit. However schools are held accountable for how they have used the additional funding to support pupils from low-income families. Government performance tables highlight the achievement of those disadvantaged pupils covered by the Pupil Premium. There is a requirement that schools publish the progress and attainment of the disadvantaged pupils online and how they have used the Premium. This is to ensure that parents and others are made fully aware of the progress and attainment of pupils covered by the Premium.

Key facts

  • The Pupil Premium is allocated to children from low-income families who are currently known to be eligible for FSM in both mainstream and non-mainstream settings and children who have been looked after continuously for more than six months.
  • The level of the premium in 2017-18 was £1,320 per pupil for pupils eligible for free school meals (FSM) and £1,900 for pupils in care who have been continuously looked after for six months.
  • Local authorities are responsible for looked after children in care and will make payments to schools and academies where an eligible looked after child is on roll.

Eatock Pupil Premium Strategy

The PPG Allocation for 2017-18 was: £68,640.

In 2017-18, 11.5% of pupils at Eatock were identified as ‘disadvantaged’ and in receipt of a Free School Meal. This percentage is lower than the national percentage.

The Pupil Premium payment comes into the school budget in April. In April 2017, the school received £68,640. Pupils who are classed as ‘disadvantaged’,(entitled to free school meals) tend to perform less well than others, but at Eatock, we have a strong focus on ensuring the differences are much smaller than the national picture. The percentage of disadvantaged pupils at Eatock, attaining the national standard and above in 2017-18 at the end of KS2, was in line with similar schools nationally. The percentage of disadvantaged pupils at Eatock passing the Phonics Screening test in the Year 1 and the end of KS1 is also above national percentages.

The Pupil Premium Grant was used to provide the following:

  • Training for adults supporting pupils in receipt of PPG
  • Behaviour Support Service
  • TA targeted interventions, resourcing targeted interventions e.g. Toe by toe, Stareway to spelling, iPads, mathematics concrete resources
  • Trips and enrichment activities, including extra-curricular clubs
  • Wild life kits, football kit/boots, outdoor education clothing
  • Provide homework club
  • Training for TAs
  • Disadvantaged group has majority of 1:1 and small group support from the class teacher
  • Open school culture, opportunities to observe good practice

The impact on the quality of teaching and learning: 

  • High focus on removing barriers to learning
  • Teaching support and training ensuring ALL children have access to Quality First Teaching
  • Teaching focussed on gaps in learning
  • Curriculum designed and pupil interest led topics e.g. Pirates, Superhero’s
  • Individualised approach to addressing barriers to learning and emotional support
  • Rigorous tracking of progress via data and scrutiny of outcomes
  • Disadvantaged pupils encouraged to be school council reps
  • Identified objective in Performance Management for all teachers
  • High focus on cultural learning – school has a strategic plan. This is revisited and reviewed regularly
  • Regularly and carefully monitored Behaviour Records – Early help if needed (BSS)
  • High focus on ensuring disadvantaged pupils have high expectations for themselves and for what they can achieve
  • Rigorous monitoring of attendance

Impact of this spending is evident in the outcomes for pupils:

ReceptionFrom an initial baseline assessment, 0% of eligible PP were inline with the national expectation. Good and outstanding progress was made by the vast majority of children across EYFS.

40% of eligible children achieved a Good Level of Development.

72% of non-eligible children achieved a Good Level of Development.

End of Key Stage 1

 

Year 1 Phonics test:

100% of eligible children met the required standard.

96% of non-eligible children met the required standard.

 

End KS1 Phonics test:

80% (4/5) of eligible children met the required standard.

96% (24/25) of non-eligible children met the required standard.

 

Year 2 Attainment Outcomes:

60% of eligible children achieved the new expected standard in reading.

72% of non-eligible children achieved the new expected standard in reading.

40% of eligible children achieved the new expected standard in writing.

76% of non-eligible children achieved the new expected standard in writing.

40% of eligible children achieved the new expected standard in maths.

80% of non-eligible children achieved the new expected standard in maths.

End of Key Stage 2

 

Attainment:

84% of Year 6 children achieved the new expected standard across all subjects: reading, writing and maths.

 

100% of eligible children achieved the new expected standard in reading.

100% of non-eligible children achieved the new expected standard in reading.

78% of eligible children achieved the new expected standard in writing.

87% of non-eligible children achieved the new expected standard in writing.

100% of eligible children achieved the new expected standard in maths.

95% of non-eligible children achieved the new expected standard in maths.

 

Progress:

Tracking progress from the end of KS1 to end of KS2, school data indicates:

100% of eligible children made at least good progress in reading, with 44% making outstanding progress.

100z% of eligible children made at least good progress in writing, with 44% making outstanding progress.

100% of eligible children made at least good progress in maths, with 67% making outstanding progress.

 

Average progress scores for eligible children and non-eligible children will be published on the school’s website once they have been released.

 

AttendanceAttendance for eligible children from Reception to Year 6 on roll at the year-end 2017-18 is 95%

Attendance for non-eligible children from Reception to Year 6 on roll at the year-end 2017-18 is 84%

 

A. Flannery    ( September 2018 )