Children's work packs
Page last updated: Monday 30th March, 2020 at 10:30
This is now a redirect page: please click the below links to see packs and resources that have been put together by your child's teacher for each year group. You will also find bespoke reading, history, and languages activities at the bottom of this page. Meanwhile, head over to the Maths page to see an exciting Sumdog competition that Mr Robinson has challenged the pupils to enter!
We would like to reassure parents that at this time, there is no expectation that any school work has to be done in any specific time period. The country is in a time of crisis and we need to be addressing that. Please click here to read a letter from Mr Lewin which goes into this in greater detail.
If there are any issues with the hyperlinks, please contact the school office and we will resolve the issue for you.
Please click the link below to be redirected to the work packs page for your child's year group:
Accelerated reader (Years 5 & 6)
Accelerated Reader is now available for children to access quizzes if they should be at home. It can only be accessed through the following website:
A Google search will not find the correct URL. Their username and password will be the same one that they use to access AR at school.
Children can also check whether their books at home have got an Accelerated Reader Quiz available by using the following website:
This will provide them with a quiz number that they can use on the Accelerated Reader Website.
French (all year groups)
For a list of all of the songs the children have been taught so far this year, click this link
There are also additional French resources kindly put together by Madame Winkless on this document
History (all year groups)
We would like to invite the children to create a scrapbook or diary of their experiences during the current coronavirus pandemic. We are indeed dealing with real, living history! Much like how the Year 6 children learn about evacuee children's experiences during WWII, one day, children will learn about our lives during this generation-defining moment. You could use newspaper clippings to create a scrapbook, take photographs, and even write daily anecdotes of your experiences. It would be fantastic if the children in Year 6 (or those with an interest in the past) could also make any direct comparisons between their experiences, and those of evacuee children during WWII.
We'd love to see these when we return to school - and, who knows, maybe people will use your experiences as historical evidence one day!