Pupil and Sports Premium Funding


Click on the relevant year to read about our School Sports Funding.  
      2015-16      2016-17


Coppetts Wood Primary School Pupil Premium 
 

The Pupil Premium was introduced by the Government in April 2011 to provide additional support for looked after children and those from low income families. The extra funding is made available to help them narrow the attainment gap between pupils from disadvantaged and more affluent backgrounds. From April 2012 the Pupil Premium was extended to include children who had been eligible for free school meals at any point in the last six years. It now also includes children who have been adopted from care or are subject to Special Guardianship.

The introduction of the Pupil Premium was particularly welcome at Coppetts Wood where there has been a long standing commitment to ensuring disadvantaged pupils achieve as well as they can and receive the support they need.

Pupil Premium funding  does not cover the costs of all of the school’s initiatives to support disadvantaged or vulnerable pupils. The school receives additional deprivation funding from the Local Authority as well as Pupil Premium which together fund our overall support for disadvantaged pupils. 


As with all of our funding, the School Governors, Head Teacher and Teachers will decide how to use the Pupil Premium allocation, as they are best placed to assess what additional provision should be made for individual pupils. The Department for Education indeed directs that it is for schools to decide how the money is spent, but that we must report annually as to the impact that this additional funding has had for our children. We measure the impact in a variety of ways (see below) and review the strategy  annually at governors.

, PRINCIPLES
- We ensure that all funds delegated to the school are used to provide the best possible outcomes for all children in the school
- We organise teaching and learning at Coppetts Wood in order to meet the needs of all children.
- We ensure that appropriate provision is made for children who belong to vulnerable groups and that socially disadvantaged children have their needs adequately assessed and met.
- We will allocate Pupil Premium funding after a needs analysis to identify priority groups and individuals.

 2016 / 2017

Budget:£124,080

The barriers and challenges disadvantaged pupils face at Coppetts Wood are complex and varied – there is no single difficulty faced by all. We are a one form entry primary school, with a vibrant and diverse school community. Many of our children speak a first language other than English at home there are a high proportion of children with Statements of Special Educational Needs and Disabilities (SEND), due to our resource base for children with Speech and Language difficulties. Our children may face barriers to educational achievement due to a variety of reasons such as low income, unsettled family arrangements, issues with housing, attendance and low levels of spoken language on entry. We plan to minimise these barriers through rigorous data anaysis and planning to address gaps, quality first teaching and high quality support. Our provision 

PROVISION

- Providing a breakfast club in order to ensure the best possible start to the school day
- Providing targeted one-to-one tuition and booster groups focusing on English  and Maths to increase achievement
- Enabling all children to access enrichment opportunities such as After school clubs and trips
- Part funding an HLTA to provide support to identified children/groups and Teaching Assistants to provide additional  high quality support
- Part funding a teacher to target particular classes/groups and increase achievement
-Part funding Pastoral Manager and  Learning Mentor to ensure good attendance, provide pastoral support and reduce barriers to learning
- Provide a Speech and Language Therapist for half a day a week half termly to enable early identification of needs and appropriate support


CLICK HERE TO READ MORE ABOUT OUR PLANS AND HOW WE WILL MEASURE THE IMPACT

 2015 / 2016

Budget:£128,307

PROVISION

- Providing a breakfast club in order to ensure the best possible start to the school day
- Providing targeted one-to-one tuition and booster groups focusing on English  and Maths
- Enabling all children to access enrichment opportunities such as After school clubs and trips
- Part funding an HLTA to provide support to identified children/groups and Teaching Assistants to provide additional support
- Part funding a teacher to target particular classes/groups
-Part funding Pastoral Manager and  Learning Mentor to ensure good attendance, provide pastoral support and reduce barriers to learning
- Provide a Speech and Language Therapist for half a day a week half termly


      CLICK HERE TO READ ABOUT THE IMPACT OF OUR FUNDING   

2014 / 2015

Budget:£116,326

PROVISION

- Providing a breakfast club in order to ensure the best possible start to the school day. 
- Providing targeted one-to-one tuition and booster groups focusing on English  and Maths.
- Enabling all children to access enrichment opportunities such as After school clubs and trips
- Part funding an HLTA to provide support to identified children/groups and Teaching Assistants to provide additional support
-Part fund a teacher for targeted support to classes
-Part funding Pastoral Manager and  Learning Mentor to ensure good attendance, provide pastoral support and reduce barriers to learning
- Fund a speech and language therapist for half a day a week half termly


 

IMPACT OF PUPIL PREMIUM FUNDING
Attainment of pupils entitled to Pupil Premium funding in the EYFS

Our children entitled to Pupil Premium Funding performed better than Barnet  - 83% made a good level of development compared  with 58.2%

Attainment of children entitled to Pupil Premium in Phonics

80% of our children entitled to Pupil Premium Funding met the standard, perforning in line with their peers and better than similar children in Barnet (70.4%) and nationally (66%) 


Attainment of Children entitled to pupil premium funding at KS1

Our children entitled to pupil premium funding achieved above national figures for similar children in all areas at Level 2 + and in reading a
nd maths at Level3+. The Average Point Score gap between children entitled to pupil premium and those not entitled was smaller than national in all areas

 Attainment of Children entitled to pupil premium funding at KS2

The percentage of children achieving Level 4+ in Reading, Writing and Maths was higher for children entitled to pupil premium that non-pupil premium and in all areas except writing where there was a 2% difference. At Level 5+ children performed in line or better than non-pupil premium in Reading and SPAG. 

                                          
                                                                                                                  

 2013 / 2014

PROVISION:
- Providing a breakfast club in order to ensure the best possible start to the school day.
- Providing targeted one-to-one tuition focusing on literacy and numeracy.
- Enabling all children to access enrichment opportunities such as After school clubs and trips
- Part funding an additional literacy teacher in Years 5 and 6 to reduce teaching groups and therefore target children more effectively.
- Part funding Learning mentors 



IMPACT: YEAR 2 (2013 / 2014)

At Key Stage 1, children entitled to Pupil Premium outperformed similar children nationally (15 compared with 14.6) and were above in reading and writing and in line for maths. They performed in line with other children in the school overall.

IMPACT: YEAR 6 (2013 / 2014) 

At Level 4+ disadvantaged pupils outperformed similar pupils nationally (87% compared with 82%) in Reading and Spelling, Punctuation and Grammar (87% compared with 66%).
At Level 5+ disadvantaged pupils outperformed similar pupils nationally (40% compared with 28%) in Maths and in Reading (47 compared with 35%). They performd significantly better than national in Spelling, Punctuation and Grammar (73% compared with 39%).
The Average Point Score for disadvantaged children in Maths, Reading and Writing was above national (27.3 compared with 27)


IMPACT:WHOLE SCHOOL

Analysis of whole school data shows that there was no significant difference overall in attainment between those entitled to free school meals and those who are not.


 

 




 
 




 

 











 

 

 

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