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Itchen College

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Coordinates : 50°54′31.18″N 1°21′27.77″W / 50.9086611°N 1.3577139°W / 50.9086611; -1.3577139

Itchen Sixth Form College
Itchen Sixth Form College.jpg

Itchen College as seen from Middle Road.
Established1906
Type Sixth Form College
PrincipalAlex Scott
LocationMiddle Road
Southampton
Hampshire
SO19 7TB
England
Local authority Southampton
DfE URN 130704 Tables
Ofsted Reports
Students1450
Gender Coeducational
Ages16–19 and Adult
PublicationICoN Magazine
Website www.itchen.ac.uk
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Itchen Sixth Form College (aka Itchen College) is an educational facility on the eastern side of Southampton , which has been operating since 1906. Originally a co-educational secondary school, it later became Itchen Grammar School under the reforms of the Butler Education Act . Following further reform in the 1980s, it is now a community sixth form college for students aged 16–19, with approximately 1,450 students.

Contents

  • 1 History
    • 1.1 Woolston site
      • 1.1.1 Itchen Pupil Teacher’s Centre
      • 1.1.2 Expansion and move to Middle Road
    • 1.2 Itchen Secondary School
      • 1.2.1 December 1930 Fire
      • 1.2.2 Improvements to facilities
      • 1.2.3 World War II
      • 1.2.4 Post World War II
    • 1.3 Itchen Grammar School
    • 1.4 Itchen Sixth Form College
    • 1.5 Old Issonians Association
  • 2 Current life and studies
    • 2.1 Academy of Sport
    • 2.2 Creative Arts Academy
    • 2.3 High Performance Academy
    • 2.4 International Students
    • 2.5 Adult Education
  • 3 Itchen Radio
  • 4 Clubs and Societies
  • 5 ICoN magazine
  • 6 Itchen and the local community
    • 6.1 Zany Zebras 2016
  • 7 Principals
  • 8 Notable former students
    • 8.1 Itchen Secondary School
    • 8.2 Itchen Grammar School
    • 8.3 Itchen Sixth Form College
  • 9 References
  • 10 External links

History[ edit ]

Woolston site[ edit ]

Itchen Pupil Teacher’s Centre[ edit ]

Itchen College opened on 6 October 1906 as a Pupil Teacher’s Centre in Raymond Lodge, Bridge Road, Woolston . It later moved to the first floor of Porchester Road Elementary School (which later became Woolston Secondary School for Boys), Woolston, in 1916. [1]

Pupils started at the centre at age 13 and took the Cambridge Junior Local Examination after completing a two-year course. If they passed the exam, they could go on to become pupil teachers before moving on to teacher training college. [2]

The first permanent Principal of the centre was Edith North, who held the position until 1916. She was succeeded by Miss G.V. Cook, who remained Headmistress until 1918, when she was promoted to a larger school in East London . A temporary Headmistress, Mrs Macrae-Gibson, took over until it was decided that a Headmaster should be appointed. The person appointed was Mr F.J. Hemmings, in 1919. [1]

Expansion and move to Middle Road[ edit ]

In 1908, the local Board of Education called for improved secondary education facilities. A report titled ‘Woolston New Secondary School’ was drafted up by the Director of Education, recommending a school to accommodate 170 children. [1]

Plans for a new building on a larger site were then drawn up, but financial difficulties meant that the land at Middle Road (the college’s current site) was not bought until 1912. The land was rough and covered with gorse , bracken , and blackberry bushes, and World War I broke out before work could start to clear it. [1]

The plans for a new school were shelved during the war and it wasn’t until 1919 that they were reconsidered. Work at erecting temporary structures to house the new influx of post-war students was slow, however, and the centre couldn’t relocate until 1921. [1]

By this time, the centre had 228 students on roll and was full to capacity, having to turn students away due to lack of room. [1]

Itchen Secondary School[ edit ]

In 1921, Itchen Pupil Teacher’s Centre became Itchen Coeducational Secondary School, moving into temporary huts on the current Middle Road site. [1]

The foundation stone for the present building in Middle Road was laid in December 1925, but the school wasn’t finished until 1938. [1]

The temporary buildings consisted of: a science laboratory ; a workshop for woodwork and metalwork ; a housecraft room; an assembly room that doubled as art and physics rooms; two staff rooms; and a Headmaster’s room. The school had to keep using four rooms at the Porchester Road School, as the temporary buildings at Middle Road couldn’t accommodate the large number of pupils. If pupils or staff needed to travel from one end of the school to another, it was a journey of one and a half miles. [1]

In 1919, Mr Hemmings started an annual ‘prize distribution’ and ‘speech day’. This took place every July, and is still a tradition that the current Itchen College does today with their annual ‘Celebration Event’. [1]

Mr Hemmings was transferred to Taunton’s School in 1924 and was replaced in 1925 by Mr. E. Cotemann, with the role named as ‘ principal ‘. [1]

December 1930 Fire[ edit ]

Building work to complete the permanent buildings had all but stopped and in 1929 the Board of Education considered the move to complete them and improve the inadequate temporary facilities. However, before the completion plans had been drawn up, fire broke out on 8 December 1930. The Assembly Hall and Art room were completely destroyed, but the temporary huts escaped relatively unscathed. A temporary hall was put up quickly by the Board, but support for new facilities at Itchen languished and was given to two other secondary schools who were deemed to have a greater need for them – King Edward VI School , and the Girls’ Grammar School. [1]

Improvements to facilities[ edit ]

In 1934, Itchen Secondary School was given four new permanent classrooms and the temporary huts were finally replaced with a permanent structure. Principal Cotemann was still fighting for plans to be approved, demanding a gymnasium in 1935. The Board agreed in 1936 and, in 1937, work not only started on the gymnasium, but also on an entire new West Wing. This included an: assembly hall (including stage); gymnasium ; dining room ; and kitchen . An additional art room, craft room, Prefect ‘s room, library , and senior mistresses’ room were added shortly after. [1]

Work on the school was finally completed in 1938, thirteen years after it began. [1]

World War II[ edit ]

When World War II broke out in 1939, the government’s plans to evacuate children from danger areas to safer parts of the country were put into effect. Because of Southampton’s location on the south coast and its status as a large port city, it was an important target for the Luftwaffe (see Southampton Blitz ). Because of this risk, the city’s children were some of those covered by the government’s plans.

On 1 September 1939, half of Itchen Secondary School’s 520 pupils evacuated, the school combining with Andover Grammar School . Upon arrival, staff and senior boys dug air raid shelters before settling into life outside of Southampton. [1]

Andover Grammar School had their lessons in the mornings while Itchen carried out theirs in the afternoon and evenings, generally between 13:30 and 17:30, and allowed alternate Saturday mornings off. This schedule posed difficulties for the students, as classrooms were full of stale air and they had to conduct lessons using gas lamps with blackout curtains up at the windows. [1]

Finding accommodation was also difficult. Andover was also housing refugees from London so the town rapidly filled up. School staff had to undertake fire-watching duties. [1]

Itchen’s new buildings were put to use during the war, being turned into an A.R.P. Post and Casualty Station with medical services. In 1940, French troops who had escaped Dunkirk , were given tea and sandwiches by the WRVS through the window of the Domestic Science room. A British restaurant was later established in the school’s dining hall. [1]

Itchen Secondary School’s evacuation ended in December 1944 with the pupils returning to the Southampton site after spending 16 terms studying at Andover. [1]

Post World War II[ edit ]

Upon returning to the Southampton site, Itchen Secondary School had more problems to face. Many staff members had left or retired during the war and some of the school buildings were still occupied. The A.R.P. Post and Casualty Station with medical services remained in the gymnasium until 1948, and the British Restaurant remained until sometime after that. [1]

The exterior of the school had suffered damage. The metal railings surrounding the grounds had been removed for scrap-iron during the war effort and the field and cricket pitch had been damaged. All attempts to repair the field and cricket pitch kept failing, as without fencing, people repeatedly trampled and ruined the new turf that had been laid. Eventually the field and cricket pitch were repaired to their pre-war condition. [1]

There was an influx of students post-war, with pupil numbers doubling, mostly due to the Butler Education Act in 1944, which abolished grammar school fees in order to provide secondary school education for all. [1]

Itchen Grammar School[ edit ]

Itchen Secondary School became a Grammar School in 1946 in order to accommodate the rising pupil numbers. [1]

There were attempts to make the always coeducational school single-sex (girls only) during the 1950s but both the school and the Old Issonians Association were opposed to the idea. [1] In 1956, Charles Thompson (Headmaster of Itchen Grammar School 1950-1971) wrote: “The school’s greatest source of strength is to be found in the fact that it is coeducational. From the earliest days of the secondary school, when coeducation was far less common than it is now, social activities involving both boys and girls were a readily accepted feature of the school.” [3]

Itchen Grammar School thrived under Charles Thompson’s twenty-one years of leadership and some of the reforms he implemented at the school were: banning the use of the cane; abolishing single-sex staff rooms; building the school swimming pool and observatory; and replacing the ‘temporary’ huts. The swimming pool was built using money raised during the 1956 Jubilee Celebrations and was the first school swimming pool in Southampton. With the huts demolished, long-awaited science laboratories were built in 1964, improving teaching as well as student satisfaction. These reforms and extensions brought Itchen Grammar School up to then-current standards. [1]

The largest extension – designed by architects Messr Richard Sheppard, Robson and Partners of London – saw all classrooms moved to the first and second floors, with the open-plan student areas on the ground floor, opening up to the playing fields. New facilities within the extension included: science laboratories; needlework and housecraft rooms; and geography classrooms with a terrace that linked them to the observatory on the roof. [1]

Itchen Sixth Form College[ edit ]

In 1966 there was debate in the Southampton Education Committee about turning to a comprehensive education system. The Committee favoured the introduction of Sixth Form Colleges and three were selected as initial options for Southampton: Richard Taunton’s Grammar School; the Girl’s Grammar School; and Itchen Grammar School, the latter being the only coeducational Sixth Form College in Southampton. [1]

Charles Thompson retired in 1971 and Philip Vennis took over as Principal of the new Itchen Sixth Form College until his retirement in 1988. He was a strong advocate for not necessarily needing entry requirements, stating: “the position is that pupils can transfer from neighbourhood comprehensives without any formal requirements, the only condition being that the student himself wishes to pursue full time education beyond sixteen and is prepared to apply himself; what matters is the degree of motivation on the part of the students; this is of the greatest importance for future success, and more so than any measure of intelligence or academic attainment, whether eleven plus or sixteen plus.” [1]

This ideology forms part of the present-day mission at Itchen Sixth Form College, providing inclusive further education for all.[ citation needed ]

The college remains Itchen Sixth Form College.

Old Issonians Association[ edit ]

In 1920, Itchen Pupil Teacher’s Centre headmaster Mr Hemmings started up the ‘Old Students Association’. It was formed for alumni to keep in touch with the centre and was ideally supposed to allow them to continue to participate with the centre. [1]

It wasn’t until after World War II that the ‘Old Students Association’ became active. Renamed the ‘Old Issonians Association’ by Principal Cotemann after the evacuation ended, the name was taken from the school’s then current initials (‘I.S.S. – Itchen Secondary School). [1]

The Association became active with sporting (in particular football and hockey), dramatic, and social activities for past pupils. In 1939 the association had had over a hundred members and this reached over 300 post-1945. The number continued to soar and in 1956, during the Jubilee celebrations, membership reached 600. [1]

Unfortunately, with the college becoming a sixth form, membership began to fall into decline. By 1980 it had dwindled to just 100 alumni. [1]

As of 2005, the Old Issonians Association website only lists 5 members and states that the Association “is likely to be winding up due to lack of interest.” [4] With the website not having been updated since 2005, it is assumed that the Old Issonians Association is no longer running.

Current life and studies[ edit ]

Students who attend Itchen Sixth Form College are mainly from areas of Southampton, east of the River Itchen and along the M27 corridor towards Fareham . The college’s extensive bus service, and close proximity to Sholing Railway Station (with links to Southampton Central and Portsmouth & Southsea Railway Stations), means that students have access to the college from all over Hampshire .

One of Itchen College's many college buses.

One of Itchen College’s many college buses.

Itchen Sixth Form College has a growing intake of International students, with these students making up 10% of the total student body. These students come from all over the world, in particular from Asia and Europe .

Full-time students study a wide range of courses including vocational , GCSEs , BTECs , and A Levels . A large number of subjects are supported by the college’s Academy of Sport, High Performance Academy (for gifted and talented students), and the recently launched Creative Arts Academy, [5] which offers specialised training and extra opportunities for students to further their skills through extra-curricular classes and trips. The college also offers a range of Adult Education courses.

In 2015 students at Itchen Sixth Form College achieved a 100% pass rate in 26 subjects at Level 3.

The college was last inspected in 2017 and judged as Requiring Improvement. [6]

Itchen College's ladies football team are ECFA National Champions 2 years running.

Itchen College’s ladies football team are ECFA National Champions 2 years running.

Academy of Sport[ edit ]

The sports courses that Itchen College offers are supported by the college’s Academy of Sport. The Academy provides students with the opportunity to pursue sports alongside their studies by offering specialist coaching . It allows students to study further qualifications in sport, such as Fitness Instructor awards, and helps students secure higher education places in top sporting institutions around the world, particularly in the United States .

The Academy currently offers expert coaching in:

  • Golf
  • Rugby
  • Netball
  • Basketball
  • Hockey
  • Badminton
  • Football (including a football development programme run by the Chelsea Football Club Foundation [7] ).

In September 2016, the college will launch its brand new Athletics Academy.

Creative Arts Academy[ edit ]

The new £1.5 million Creative Arts building at Itchen College.

The new £1.5 million Performing Arts building at Itchen College.

Newly launched in 2015, the Creative Arts Academy provides students on creative courses with extra support and opportunities to enhance their skills. Unlike the Academy of Sport, which is open to all students, this Academy is exclusive to those students on creative courses.

Students who are part of this Academy have access to work placements in the Creative Industries , frequent trips to both national and international destinations (for example, New York City [8] ), and help putting together a creative portfolio ready for when they enter the workplace.

Itchen College collaborates with local Higher Education institutions, like the nearby Southampton Solent University , to help students build their skills and experience.

Students also have access to the college’s new £1.5 million Performing Arts building which contains state-of-the-art industry-standard creative facilities.

Courses included within the Creative Arts Academy are:

  • Art and Design subjects
  • Creative Writing (No new applications as of 2017 due to government subject cuts)
  • Film Studies
  • Journalism
  • Media Studies
  • Performing Arts subjects

High Performance Academy[ edit ]

The High Performance Academy is for students who have been identified as gifted and talented by their previous school. It provides tailored support for students wanting to achieve the highest grades in their A Levels.

To be eligible, students need to have an average GCSE score of 6.5. They can also be referred to the Academy by their teachers when they reach Itchen College.

The five elements to the High Performance Academy are:

  • A taught programme
  • Learning mentors
  • Higher Education+ programme
  • Extra-curricular activities
  • Extended project qualification (EPQ)

Students in the High Performance Academy have gone on to secure places at universities all over the world, including Oxbridge .

International Students[ edit ]

Itchen Sixth Form College attracts students from all over the globe. 10% of the college’s student body is made up of international students . [9]

Countries students come to Itchen College from are:

  • Brazil
  • China
  • Hong Kong
  • South Korea
  • Pakistan
  • Russia
  • Turkey
  • Vietnam
  • Italy
  • Japan
  • and many other countries from across Europe.

There are a range of courses for international students to study, including English as a Foreign Language , and these students stay with local Southampton families, known as Homestays, while living in the U.K .

Adult Education[ edit ]

Despite being primarily for 16-19-year-old school leavers, Itchen Sixth Form College offers adult education classes for students over 19. These include: Access to Higher Education; teacher training courses; English , Maths , and Science courses; Accountancy qualifications; and Childcare , Health and Social Care courses. [10]

Itchen Radio[ edit ]

Media students taking part in a show on Itchen Radio. The black horse is also featured.

Media students taking part in a show on Itchen Radio. The black horse is also featured.

Itchen Sixth Form College runs an award-winning [11] in-house radio station called Itchen Radio. It broadcasts once a week through local Southampton radio station Unity 101 .

The radio station is run by a team of 15 students, with the group changing every academic year, on media and journalism courses and has been broadcasting for ten years. Its unofficial mascot is a black horse. [12]

On air at least three times a week (Monday, Wednesday, and Friday [12] ), regular shows include: Half Time Oranges (sports news); international music; interviews with members of staff, politicians, and local celebrities (e.g. Matt Le Tissier [13] ); and discussions about current affairs.

Clubs and Societies[ edit ]

Itchen Sixth Form College has a wide range of clubs and societies that students can join. [14]

Current clubs include:

  • Bands and Music groups
  • Singing groups
  • Dance groups
  • Creative Writing club
  • Book club
  • Itchen Radio
  • Fitness and sports clubs
  • Climbing club
  • Christian Union club
  • Film club
  • [email protected] (student newsletter, made by students for students)
  • Itchen Student Union (ISU). [15] .

ICoN magazine[ edit ]

An issue of Itchen College’s ICoN Magazine

Published every academic term, the Itchen College News (ICoN) magazine features articles about the achievements and successes of Itchen College’s students, as well as news about what is coming up for Itchen over the following months.

Itchen and the local community[ edit ]

Itchen Sixth Form College has a good relationship with the local community, encouraging students to be respectful and considerate to their neighbours while coming and going from the site. [16]

The college facilities are available for the community to hire for their own use and this includes: the sports centre; nursery; concert hall; conference suite; and the sports field.

Some of the courses provided at Itchen Sixth Form College work in partnership with local businesses and organisations in order to provide students with valuable work experience . This is particularly evident in the Uniformed Public Services course, where students work regularly with the local Emergency and Military services.

Zany Zebras 2016[ edit ]

Itchen College took part in the 2016 Zany Zebras [17] competition run by Marwell Zoo . It saw life-size Grévy’s zebra s painted by artists appear around Southampton before they were auctioned off to raise money for Grévy’s zebra and wildlife conservation projects. Itchen College’s Essential Skills students painted their zebra, which was featured in the Marlands Shopping Centre as part of the art trail in the city between July-September 2016. Itchen’s zebra, Abracazebra, has since returned to the college.

Principals[ edit ]

InstitutionYearsPrincipal
Itchen Pupil Teacher’s Centre1906-1916Edith North [1]
1916-1918Miss G. V. Cook [1]
1918-1919Mrs Mcrae-Gibson (acting) [1]
1919-1921Mr F. J. Hemmings [1]
Itchen Secondary School1921-1925
1925-1946Mr E. Cotemann [1]
Itchen Grammar School1946-1950
1950-1971Charles Thompson [1]
Itchen Sixth Form College1971-1988Philip Vennis [1]
1988-2002Peter Church [18]
2002-2016Barry Hicks [19]
2016-2017Vanessa Cass (acting) [19]
2017-Alex Scott [19]

Notable former students[ edit ]

Itchen Secondary School[ edit ]

  • Melita Norwood , Communist spy [20]

Itchen Grammar School[ edit ]

  • Roy Dommett , United Kingdom Chief Missile Scientist [21]
  • Graham Ovenden , artist [22]
  • William Whitlock , politician [23]

Itchen Sixth Form College[ edit ]

  • Aaron Martin , footballer [24]
  • Jodie Brett , footballer for Everton LFC . [25]
  • Gareth Emery , international music producer and D.J.[ citation needed ]
  • Millie Farrow , footballer for Reading Women [26]
  • Laura Rafferty , footballer for Brighton & Hove Albion WFC . [27]
  • Kelly Simm , British Artistic Gymnast [28]

References[ edit ]

  1. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am Vennis, Diana (2012-10-01). A Lifetime in English Education: Philip Vennis from Pupil to Principal in Post-War Britain . Troubador Publishing Ltd. ISBN   9781780887470 . 
  2. ^ “Daily Echo”. Celebrating 100 Years of School Life. 6 October 2006. 
  3. ^ Thompson, Charles (1956). Itchen Grammar School Jubilee Magazine. Itchen Grammar School. 
  4. ^ “Events” . oldissonian.tripod.com. Retrieved 2016-03-04. 
  5. ^ “Itchen College :: The Academy Formally Launches” . www.itchen.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  6. ^ Ward, Martin (2 March 2017). “Itchen College” (PDF). Ofsted. Retrieved 17 January 2018. 
  7. ^ “College Programmes” . www.chelseafc.com. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  8. ^ “Itchen College :: Art & Design Take on New York!” . www.itchen.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  9. ^ “Itchen College :: Overview” . www.itchen.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  10. ^ “Itchen College :: Adult Education” . www.itchen.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  11. ^ “9th Anniversary & Awards Evening | Facebook” . www.facebook.com. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  12. ^ a b “Itchen College :: Itchen Radio” . www.itchen.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  13. ^ “Itchen College :: Show 41 – Football Chinwag – 20/01/16” . www.itchen.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  14. ^ http://www.itchen.ac.uk/uk/life-itchen/enrichment/
  15. ^ http://www.itchen.ac.uk/uk/life-itchen/isu/
  16. ^ “Itchen College :: Community Information” . www.itchen.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  17. ^ “Itchen Sixth Form College – Zany Zebras” . Zany Zebras. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 
  18. ^ Southern Daily Echo (24 May 2018). “Peter Church Obituary”. 
  19. ^ a b c Southern Daily Echo (14 June 2017). “Southampton’s Itchen Sixth Form College slammed as inspectors find students without pens or paper” . Retrieved 6 July 2018. 
  20. ^ Cunningham, John (28 June 2005). “Melita Norwood” . The Guardian. Retrieved 20 January 2018. 
  21. ^ “Roy Dommett, rocket scientist – obituary” . The Telegraph. 6 Nov 2015. Retrieved 20 January 2018. 
  22. ^ Europa Publications (2004). International Who’s Who in Poetry 2005 . Taylor & Francis. pp. 1199–. ISBN   978-1-85743-269-5 . 
  23. ^ “William Whitlock” . The Telegraph. 6 Nov 2001. Retrieved 20 January 2018. 
  24. ^ Leitch, Adam (2 November 2009). “Aaron Martin hoping to complete Southampton transfer today” . The Daily Echo. Retrieved 20 January 2018. 
  25. ^ “College starts second defence of title strongly with 13-goal haul” . Hampshire Chronicle. Retrieved 2016-03-04. 
  26. ^ “Itchen College :: Ellie Kirby Shoots for Success” . www.itchen.ac.uk. Retrieved 2016-03-02. [ permanent dead link ]
  27. ^ “Itchen Sport on Twitter” . Twitter. Retrieved 2016-03-04. 
  28. ^ “A-level results day – all the results and reaction as it happens” . Daily Echo. Retrieved 2016-03-02. 

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  • College website
  • Southampton College Directory
  • Itchen College on Google Maps
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Retrieved from ” https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Itchen_College&oldid=852922098 ”
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        Itchen College

        Address
        Middle Road, Southampton, SO19 7TB
        School type
        Sixth form college
        Education phase
        16 to 18
        Gender of entry
        Mixed
        Ofsted rating

        Requires Improvement

        |

        Ofsted report opens in a new window

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        Inspected



        Local authority
        Southampton
        Headteacher/Principal:
        Mr Alex Scott
        Age range
        16 to 99
        Religious character
        Does not apply
        Admissions policy
        Unknown
        Unique reference
        130704
        Website
        School website opens in a new window
        Further information
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        Download data 2015-2017
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        comparison list

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        list (0)

        This is final data for 2016/2017

        About these results Click to expand

        These figures tell you about performance of students at this school or college at the end of their 16 to 18 phase of education opens a popup .
        These figures were published in April 2018 and relate to students who completed their 16 to 18 studies in the summer of 2017, except where stated otherwise.

        The number of students shown for each type of qualification is the number who completed their 16 to 18 study at this school or college in 2017. Some students are included in more than one group – for example, a student who studied an A level will be counted in ‘A levels’ but also in ‘Academic qualifications’.

        Advanced level qualifications (level 3

        Open help text for Qualification levels opens a popup



        )

        Open all

        A levels
        Click to expand


        443 students

        These figures are based on students who entered at least one A level or AS level. A levels are available in a wide range of subjects, including English, maths, sciences, languages and humanities. The primary purpose of A levels is to prepare students for degree-level study at university. For further details, see the 16 to 18 Accountability Technical Guide opens in a new window .

        Progress score

        Open help text for Progress score and description (A levels) opens a popup



        Average

        -0.06

        Open help text for A levels progress score for Itchen College )More score details

        Average result

        Open help text for Average result (A levels) opens a popup



        Average resultPoints
        School / collegeC-28.14
        Southampton state-funded schools / colleges C-26.96
        England all schools
        schools / colleges
        C+32.39

        % of students completing their main study programme

        Open help text for Percentage of students completing their main study programme opens a popup



        Number of students enrolled to study mainly A levels: 250

        View as table

        School / collegeSouthampton average (local authority) – state-funded schools / collegesEngland average – state-funded schools / colleges

        % of students completing their main study programme

        87.6%

        89.4%

        95.3%

        Additional data Click to expand

        School / collegeLocal authority state-funded schools / collegesEngland all schools / colleges

        Achieving AAB or higher in at least 2 facilitating subjects

        Open help text for Achieving AAB or higher in at least 2 facilitating subjects opens a popup


        4.7%
        (192 students)

        5.4%

        17.0%

        Grade and points for a student’s best 3 A-levels

        Open help text for Grade and points for a student’s best 3 A Levels opens a popup


        Grade: C
        28.46 points
        (203 students)

        Grade: C
        29.21 points

        Grade: B-
        35.12 points

        School / college

        Local authority state-funded schools / colleges

        England state-funded schools / colleges

        % of students retained for a second year in their main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        Open help text for Percentage of students retained for a second year in their main study programme (Number of students) opens a popup


        70.2%
        (248)

        74.9%

        81.7%

        Disadvantaged students Click to expand

        Disadvantaged students are those who attract pupil premium funding at the end of key stage 4, meaning students claiming free school meals at any point in the previous six years, students in care, and those who left care through adoption or another formal route. The performance of disadvantaged students is compared with the local authority and the England average for ‘other’, where other means non – disadvantaged students.

        School / college disadvantaged studentsLocal authority state-funded schools / colleges other studentsEngland state-funded schools / colleges other students

        Number of students

        60

        opens a popup

        opens a popup

        Progress score (confidence interval)

        -0.20
        (-0.39 to 0.00)

        NA opens a popup

        0.00
        ( NA opens a popup to NA opens a popup )

        Average grade (points)

        D+
        (23.47)

        C-
        (27.09)

        C+
        (31.79)

        % of students completing main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        84.8%
        (33)

        91.0%

        96.0%

        Academic qualifications
        (all academic qualifications, including A levels)
        Click to expand


        445 students

        Academic qualifications include A levels but also other ‘level 3’ academic qualifications such as International Baccalaureates and Pre-U. These figures are based on students who were entered for at least one academic qualification that takes the same amount of time to study as an AS level or above. For further details, see the 16 to 18 Accountability Technical Guide opens in a new window .

        Progress score

        Open help text for Progress score and description (academic qualifications) opens a popup



        Average

        -0.05

        Open help text for Academic qualifications progress score for Itchen College )More score details

        Average result

        Open help text for Average result (academic qualifications) opens a popup



        Average resultPoints
        School / collegeC-28.23
        Southampton state-funded schools / colleges C-27.15
        England all schools
        schools / colleges
        C+32.73

        % of students completing their main study programme

        Open help text for Percentage of students completing their main study programme opens a popup



        Number of students enrolled to study mainly academic qualifications: 250

        View as table

        School / collegeSouthampton average (local authority) – state-funded schools / collegesEngland average – state-funded schools / colleges

        % of students completing their main study programme

        87.6%

        89.4%

        95.3%

        Additional data Click to expand

        School / collegeLocal authority state-funded schools / collegesEngland all schools / colleges

        Achieving advanced level maths qualifications

        Open help text for Achieving advanced level Maths qualifications opens a popup


        6.9%

        9.3%

        24.2%

        School / college

        Local authority state-funded schools / colleges

        England state-funded schools / colleges

        % of students retained for a second year in their main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        Open help text for Percentage of students retained for a second year in their main study programme (Number of students) opens a popup


        70.2%
        (248)

        74.9%

        81.7%

        Disadvantaged students Click to expand

        Disadvantaged students are those who attract pupil premium funding at the end of key stage 4, meaning students claiming free school meals at any point in the previous six years, students in care, and those who left care through adoption or another formal route. The performance of disadvantaged students is compared with the local authority and the England average for ‘other’, where other means non – disadvantaged students.

        School / college disadvantaged studentsLocal authority state-funded schools / colleges other studentsEngland state-funded schools / colleges other students

        Number of students

        60

        opens a popup

        opens a popup

        Progress score (confidence interval)

        -0.19
        (-0.39 to 0.00)

        NA opens a popup

        0.00
        ( NA opens a popup to NA opens a popup )

        Average grade (points)

        D+
        (23.53)

        C-
        (27.3)

        C+
        (31.97)

        % of students completing main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        84.8%
        (33)

        91.0%

        96.0%

        Applied general qualifications
        (broad vocational qualifications)
        Click to expand


        265 students

        Applied general are qualifications that provide broad study of a vocational area. They are designed to lead to higher education and they include areas such as performing arts, business and health and social care. See technical and vocational qualifications opens in a new window for more details. These figures are based on students who were entered for at least one applied general qualification. For further details, see the 16 to 18 Accountability Technical Guide opens in a new window .

        Progress score

        Open help text for Progress score and description (applied general qualifications) opens a popup



        Above average

        0.28

        Open help text for Applied general qualifications progress score for Itchen College )More score details

        Average result

        Open help text for Average result (applied general qualifications) opens a popup



        Average resultPoints
        School / collegeDist+39.17
        Southampton state-funded schools / colleges Dist+37.68
        England all schools
        schools / colleges
        Dist35.73

        % of students completing their main study programme

        Open help text for Percentage of students completing their main study programme opens a popup



        Number of students enrolled to study mainly applied general qualifications: 230

        View as table

        School / collegeSouthampton average (local authority) – state-funded schools / collegesEngland average – state-funded schools / colleges

        % of students completing their main study programme

        89.1%

        88.8%

        88.5%

        Additional data Click to expand

        School / collegeLocal authority state-funded schools / collegesEngland state-funded schools / colleges

        % of students retained for a second year in their main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        Open help text for Percentage of students retained for a second year in their main study programme (Number of students) opens a popup


        58.0%
        (224)

        62.4%

        71.2%

        Disadvantaged students Click to expand

        Disadvantaged students are those who attract pupil premium funding at the end of key stage 4, meaning students claiming free school meals at any point in the previous six years, students in care, and those who left care through adoption or another formal route. The performance of disadvantaged students is compared with the local authority and the England average for ‘other’, where other means non – disadvantaged students.

        School / college disadvantaged studentsLocal authority state-funded schools / colleges other studentsEngland state-funded schools / colleges other students

        Number of students

        33

        opens a popup

        opens a popup

        Progress score (confidence interval)

        0.22
        (-0.20 to 0.64)

        NA opens a popup

        0.03
        ( NA opens a popup to NA opens a popup )

        Average grade (points)

        Dist
        (36.42)

        Dist+
        (38.65)

        Dist
        (36.36)

        % of students completing main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        77.5%
        (40)

        91.0%

        89.6%

        Tech levels
        (occupational qualifications)
        Click to expand


        96 students

        Tech levels are level 3 qualifications for students wishing to develop the specialist skills and knowledge for a technical occupation or industry. They lead to recognised occupations, for example in engineering, IT, accounting or professional cookery. For further details, see technical and vocational qualifications opens in a new window for more details and the 16 to 18 Accountability Technical Guide opens in a new window .

        Completion & attainment

        Open help text for Completion and attainment opens a popup



        Number of tech level learning aims (total number of qualifications studied by all students): 106

        School / collegeLocal authorityEngland state-funded 16-18 schools / colleges

        Completion and attainment score

        0.1

        -0.13

        0

        Average result

        Open help text for Average result (tech levels) opens a popup



        Average resultPoints
        School / collegeDist-33.27
        Southampton state-funded schools / colleges Dist-30.68
        England all schools
        schools / colleges
        Dist-32.26

        % of students completing their main study programme

        Open help text for Percentage of students completing their main study programme opens a popup



        Number of students enrolled to study mainly Tech levels: 78

        View as table

        School / collegeSouthampton average (local authority) – state-funded schools / collegesEngland average – state-funded schools / colleges

        % of students completing their main study programme

        92.3%

        95.7%

        90.5%

        Additional data Click to expand

        School / collegeLocal authority state-funded schools / collegesEngland state-funded schools / colleges

        Number of students achieving the Technical Baccalaureate

        Open help text for Number of students achieving the Technical Baccalaureate opens a popup


        0 students

        NA opens a popup

        NA opens a popup

        % of students retained for a second year in their main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        Open help text for Percentage of students retained for a second year in their main study programme (Number of students) opens a popup


        89.6%
        (77)

        84.2%

        78.0%

        Disadvantaged students Click to expand

        Disadvantaged students are those who attract pupil premium funding at the end of key stage 4, meaning students claiming free school meals at any point in the previous six years, students in care, and those who left care through adoption or another formal route. The performance of disadvantaged students is compared with the local authority and the England average for ‘other’, where other means non – disadvantaged students.

        School / college disadvantaged studentsLocal authority state-funded schools / colleges other studentsEngland state-funded schools / colleges other students

        Number of students

        15

        opens a popup

        opens a popup

        Completion and attainment score

        -0.27

        -0.17

        0.08

        Average grade (points)

        Dist-
        (31.27)

        Dist-
        (30.06)

        Dist-
        (32.65)

        % of students completing main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        81.3%
        (16)

        96.0%

        91.5%

        Back to top
        Open all

        Intermediate level qualifications (level 2

        Open help text for Qualification levels opens a popup



        )

        Open all

        Technical certificates
        (occupational qualifications)
        Click to expand


        24 students

        Technical certificates are level 2 qualifications for students wishing to develop the specialist skills and knowledge for a technical occupation or industry. They lead to recognised occupations, for example in engineering, IT, accounting or professional cookery. For further details see technical and vocational qualifications opens in a new window and the 16 to 18 Accountability Technical Guide opens in a new window .

        Completion & attainment

        Open help text for Completion and attainment opens a popup



        Number of technical certificate learning aims (total number of qualifications studied by all students): 26

        School / collegeLocal authorityEngland state-funded 16-18 schools / colleges

        Completion and attainment score

        -0.07

        0.05

        0

        Average result

        Open help text for Average result (Technical certificate) opens a popup



        Average resultPoints
        School / collegeL2Merit-5.81
        Southampton state-funded schools / colleges L2Merit5.96
        England all schools
        schools / colleges
        L2Merit-5.75

        % of students completing their main study programme

        Open help text for Percentage of students completing their main study programme opens a popup



        Number of students enrolled to study mainly technical certificates: 8

        View as table

        School / collegeSouthampton average (local authority) – state-funded schools / collegesEngland average – state-funded schools / colleges

        % of students completing their main study programme

        62.5%

        81.6%

        86.3%

        Additional data Click to expand

        School / collegeLocal authority state-funded schools / collegesEngland all schools / colleges

        % of all level 2 students that entered a technical certificate

        Open help text for Technical certificate measure opens a popup


        24.0%

        35.0%

        43.3%

        Disadvantaged students Click to expand

        Disadvantaged students are those who attract pupil premium funding at the end of key stage 4, meaning students claiming free school meals at any point in the previous six years, students in care, and those who left care through adoption or another formal route. The performance of disadvantaged students is compared with the local authority and the England average for ‘other’, where other means non – disadvantaged students.

        School / college disadvantaged studentsLocal authority state-funded schools / colleges other studentsEngland state-funded schools / colleges other students

        Number of students

        SUPP opens a popup

        opens a popup

        opens a popup

        Completion and attainment score

        -0.26

        0.01

        0.07

        Average grade (points)

        SUPP opens a popup
        ( SUPP opens a popup )

        L2Merit
        (5.9)

        L2Merit-
        (5.77)

        % of students completing main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        SUPP opens a popup

        84.6%

        87.9%

        Level 2 vocational qualifications
        Click to expand


        115 students

        These are non-academic qualifications that are as challenging as GCSEs and include technical certificates, qualifications for students wishing to develop the specialist skills and knowledge for a technical occupation or industry. They lead to recognised occupations, for example in engineering, IT, accounting or professional cookery. For further details, see technical and vocational qualifications opens in a new window and the 16 to 18 Accountability Technical Guide opens in a new window .

        Completion & attainment

        Open help text for Completion and attainment opens a popup



        Number of level 2 vocational or technical certificate learning aims (total number of qualifications studied by all students): 81

        School / collegeLocal authorityEngland state-funded 16-18 schools / colleges

        Completion and attainment score

        0.13

        -0.15

        0

        Average result

        Open help text for Average result (Level 2 vocational qualifications) opens a popup



        Average resultPoints
        School / collegeL2Merit-5.78
        Southampton state-funded schools / colleges L2Merit-5.71
        England all schools
        schools / colleges
        L2Merit-5.69

        % of students completing their main study programme

        Open help text for Percentage of students completing their main study programme opens a popup



        Number of students enrolled to study mainly level 2 vocational qualifications: 49

        View as table

        School / collegeSouthampton average (local authority) – state-funded schools / collegesEngland average – state-funded schools / colleges

        % of students completing their main study programme

        69.4%

        82.1%

        85.5%

        Disadvantaged students Click to expand

        Disadvantaged students are those who attract pupil premium funding at the end of key stage 4, meaning students claiming free school meals at any point in the previous six years, students in care, and those who left care through adoption or another formal route. The performance of disadvantaged students is compared with the local authority and the England average for ‘other’, where other means non – disadvantaged students.

        School / college disadvantaged studentsLocal authority state-funded schools / colleges other studentsEngland state-funded schools / colleges other students

        Number of students

        28

        opens a popup

        opens a popup

        Completion and attainment score

        0.04

        -0.18

        0.07

        Average grade (points)

        L2Merit-
        (5.81)

        L2Merit-
        (5.74)

        L2Merit-
        (5.72)

        % of students completing main study programme (number of students enrolled)

        66.7%
        (18)

        84.2%

        87.3%

        Back to top
        Open all

        English and maths

        Open all

        English and maths Click to expand

        These scores show how much progress students at this school or college made in English and maths qualifications such as GCSE re-takes, between the end of key stage 4 opens a popup and the end of the 16 to 18 phase of education opens a popup . A positive score means that, on average, students got higher grades at 16 to 18 than at key stage 4. A negative score means that, on average, students got lower grades than at key stage 4. Students are included in these measures if they did not achieve a grade C or higher in their GCSE or equivalent by the end of key stage 4 in that subject. For further details, see the 16 to 18 Accountability Technical Guide opens in a new window .

        Number of studentsSchool / collegeLocal authority state-funded schools / collegesEngland all schools / colleges

        English

        120

        0.62

        0.05

        -0.02

        Mathematics

        153

        0.08

        -0.06

        0

        Disadvantaged students Click to expand

        Disadvantaged students are those who attract pupil premium funding at the end of key stage 4, meaning students claiming free school meals at any point in the previous 6 years, students in care, and those who left care through adoption or another formal route.
        The performance of disadvantaged students is compared with the local authority and the England average for ‘other’, where other means non-disadvantaged students.

         School / college disadvantaged studentsLocal authority state-funded schools / college other studentsEngland state-funded schools / colleges other students
        Number of students in scope for English
        34 opens a popup opens a popup
        Average progress in English
        0.39 0.18 0.07
        Number of students in scope for maths
        52 opens a popup opens a popup
        Average progress in maths
        -0.2 0.09 0.07

        Back to top
        Open all

        Student destinations

        Open all

        Student destinations
        (education and employment after 16 to 18)
        Click to expand


        Students staying in education or employment for at least 2 terms after 16 to 18 (level 3) study

        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who either stayed in education or went into employment from October to March the following year. The data published in January 2018 is for students who finished level 3 (A levels or other level 3 qualifications) 16 to 18 study in 2015, which is the most recent data currently available. For further details, see the 16 to 18 Accountability Technical Guide opens in a new window

        Number of students: 415

        View as table

        School / collegeLocal authority averageEngland average

        Students staying in education or employment for at least 2 terms after 16 to 18 study

        85%

        89%

        89%

        Show breakdown of where students have gone on to education or employment Click to expand

        Students continuing in educationSchool / collegeLocal authority state-funded schools / collegesEngland state-funded schools / colleges

        Students staying in education for at least 2 terms after 16 to 18 study

        more info Click to expand

        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who stayed in education from October to March the following year, including at UK universities, and further education colleges and other settings in England.

        51%

        57%

        66%

        UK higher education institution

        more info Click to expand

        UK universities and other higher education institutions. Includes students studying higher education at further education colleges in England.

        33%

        36%

        51%

        Top third of higher education institutions

        more info Click to expand

        The top third of UK universities and other higher education institutions by average UCAS tariff score of entrants across their three A levels.

        5%

        9%

        18%

        Of which Russell Group

        more info Click to expand

        The Russell Group are 24 research intensive universities which are all included in the top third by UCAS tariff score. They include Oxford and Cambridge universities.

        3%

        5%

        12%

        Of which Oxford or Cambridge

        0%

        SUPP opens a popup

        1%

        Other higher education institutions or providers

        more info Click to expand

        The remaining two thirds of UK universities and higher education institutions by average UCAS tariff score of entrants across their best 3 A levels.

        28%

        27%

        32%

        Further education college or other further education provider

        more info Click to expand

        Includes students on work based learning or studying further education in a higher education institution. Does not include school sixth forms or sixth-form colleges.

        9%

        14%

        13%

        Other education destinations

        more info Click to expand

        Includes students staying for 2 terms in school sixth forms and sixth form colleges, special schools and special post-16 institutions, independent schools or colleges. Also students only meeting the October to March participation criteria through a combination of more than one type of education provider.

        8%

        6%

        2%

        Students entering employment

        Students staying in employment for at least 2 terms after 16 to 18 study

        more info Click to expand

        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who were in employment in the UK from October to March the following year.

        34%

        32%

        23%

        Other

        Students not in education or employment for at least 2 terms after 16 to 18 study

        more info Click to expand

        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who did not stay in education or employment for at least 2 terms. They may have been enrolled on a course or in employment for part of this time, but not sustained this activity, or have claimed out-of-work benefits in the year.

        9%

        7%

        8%

        Destination unknown

        more info Click to expand

        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who had no participation in education or employment found from October to March the following year. Possible reasons for this could be that the young person was:

        • not in education, employment or training
        • living, working or studying overseas
        • undertaking activity other than paid employment or study in the UK
        • not successfully matched to a record in our data sources

        6%

        4%

        3%

        Additional destinations

        Apprenticeships

        more info Click to expand

        Students are reported as in an apprenticeship if they sustained education or employment for 2 terms and had a record of taking a funded apprenticeship at any time between August and July. All apprentices also appear under either employment or education destinations.

        12%

        10%

        7%

        UCAS deferred entries to higher education institutions

        more info Click to expand

        Students reported by UCAS as having accepted a deferred place at a UK university for 2016/17. Students are also reported according to their activity in the 2015/16 academic year, for example employment or destination unknown.

        3%

        3%

        3%

        Disadvantaged students Click to expand

        Disadvantaged students are those who attract pupil premium funding at the end of key stage 4, meaning students claiming free school meals at any point in the previous 6 years, students in care, and those who left care through adoption or another formal route.The performance of disadvantaged students is compared with the local authority and the England average for ‘other’, where other means non – disadvantaged students.

        OverallSchool / college disadvantaged studentsLocal authority state-funded schools / colleges other studentsEngland state-funded schools / colleges other students

        Students staying in employment or education for at least 2 terms after 16 to 18 study

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        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who stayed in education from October to March the following year, including at UK universities, and further education colleges and other settings in England.

        89%

        89%

        90%

        Students continuing in education

        Students staying in education for at least 2 terms after 16 to 18 study

        more info Click to expand

        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who stayed in education from October to March the following year, including at UK universities, and further education colleges and other settings in England.

        43%

        58%

        67%

        UK higher education institution

        more info Click to expand

        UK universities and other higher education institutions. Includes students studying higher education at further education colleges in England.

        26%

        38%

        52%

        Top third of higher education institutions

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        The top third of UK universities and other higher education institutions by average UCAS tariff score of entrants across their three A levels.

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        10%

        20%

        Of which Russell Group

        more info Click to expand

        The Russell Group are 24 research intensive universities which are all included in the top third by UCAS tariff score. They include Oxford and Cambridge universities.

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        6%

        13%

        Of which Oxford or Cambridge

        0%

        SUPP opens a popup

        1%

        Other higher education institutions or providers

        more info Click to expand

        The remaining two thirds of UK universities and higher education institutions by average UCAS tariff score of entrants across their best 3 A levels.

        SUPP opens a popup

        28%

        32%

        Further education college or other further education provider

        more info Click to expand

        Includes students on work based learning or studying further education in a higher education institution. Does not include school sixth forms or sixth-form colleges.

        11%

        14%

        13%

        Other education destinations

        more info Click to expand

        Includes students staying for 2 terms in school sixth forms and sixth form colleges, special schools and special post-16 institutions, independent schools or colleges. Also students only meeting the October to March participation criteria through a combination of more than one type of education provider.

        6%

        6%

        2%

        Students entering employment

        Students staying in employment for at least 2 terms after 16 to 18 study

        more info Click to expand

        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who were in employment in the UK from October to March the following year.

        46%

        31%

        23%

        Other

        Students not in education or employment for at least 2 terms after 16 to 18 study

        more info Click to expand

        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who did not stay in education or employment for at least 2 terms. They may have been enrolled on a course or in employment for part of this time, but not sustained this activity, or have claimed out-of-work benefits in the year.

        SUPP opens a popup

        7%

        7%

        Destination unknown

        more info Click to expand

        Students finishing 16 to 18 study who had no participation in education or employment found from October to March the following year. Possible reasons for this could be that the young person was:

        • not in education, employment or training
        • living, working or studying overseas
        • undertaking activity other than paid employment or study in the UK
        • not successfully matched to a record in our data sources

        SUPP opens a popup

        4%

        3%

        Additional destinations

        Apprenticeships

        more info Click to expand

        Students are reported as in an apprenticeship if they sustained education or employment for 2 terms and had a record of taking a funded apprenticeship at any time between August and July. All apprentices also appear under either employment or education destinations.

        13%

        11%

        8%

        UCAS deferred entries to higher education institutions

        more info Click to expand

        Students reported by UCAS as having accepted a deferred place at a UK university for 2016/17. Students are also reported according to their activity in the 2015/16 academic year, for example employment or destination unknown.

        NA opens a popup

        NA opens a popup

        NA opens a popup

        More about this data Click to expand

        Acronyms and abbreviations

        • NA = Not applicable: figures are either not available for the year in question, or the data field is not applicable to the school or college
        • NE = No entries: the school or college did not enter any pupils or students for the qualifications covered by the measure
        • SUPP = Suppressed: Where there are 5 or fewer pupils or students covered by the measure at the school or college (10 in the case of pupil or student destinations measures), we avoid making these figures public to protect the privacy of those individuals.
        • SP = Small percentage: the number is between 0% and 0.5%

        Further guidance

        For further details, see the

        16 to 18 Accountability Technical Guide opens in a new window

        Read more information about the

        key stages and the national curriculum opens in a new window

        SFA national success rates opens in a new window

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        Pupil absence in 2016/2017

        Absence data covers pupils aged 5 to 15 on 31 August 2016, and is for the full 2016/2017 academic year including the second half of the summer term.
        See the absence statistics guide for more information on how we collect and report absence figures.

        SchoolEngland state-funded schools

        Overall absence

        more info Click to expand

        Percentage of possible mornings or afternoons recorded as an absence from school for whatever reason, whether authorised or unauthorised, across the full academic year.

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        Persistent absence

        more info Click to expand

        The percentage of pupils missing 10% or more of the mornings or afternoons they could attend, meaning that if a pupil’s overall rate of absence is 10% or higher across the full academic year they will be classified as persistently absent.

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        Pupil population in 2016/2017

        The figures below are for the 2016/2017 academic year, which is the latest year for which performance results have been published.

        SchoolNational

        Total number of pupils on roll (all ages)

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        Girls on roll

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        Boys on roll

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        Pupils with a statement of special educational needs (SEN) or education, health and care (EHC) plan

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        Pupils whose first language is not English

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        Pupils eligible for free school meals at any time during the past 6 years

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        About this data

        You should be cautious comparing absence figures over time, as full academic year absence figures are only available
        for 2013 to 2014 onwards. In previous years absence data was based on the autumn and spring terms only.

        Technical guidance
        More detail is available in

        our methodology and technical documents
        opens in a new window

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        Workforce in 2016/2017

        The figures below are for the 2016/2017 academic year, based on the November 2016 school workforce census, which is the latest year for which performance results have been published.

        Open all

        School workforce Click to expand

        SchoolNational

        Teachers:

        Total number

        more info Click to expand

        This is the actual number of all full & part-time, qualified & unqualified classroom and leadership group teachers with a contract of one month or longer working in the school

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        Number of full-time equivalents

        more info Click to expand

        This is the full-time equivalent number of all qualified & unqualified classroom and leadership group teachers with a contract of one month or longer working in the school

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        Pupil to teacher ratio

        more info Click to expand

        This is the ratio of the FTE number of pupils and the FTE number of all teachers in the school. This is a change from previous years to better reflect the numbers of teaching staff in the school and the class sizes they managed.

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        Average salary per full-time equivalent

        more info Click to expand

        This is the mean FTE gross salary of all teachers with a contract of one month or longer working in the school. This is a change from previous years to include part-time and unqualified teachers which better reflects average teacher salary.

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        Teaching assistants:

        Total number

        more info Click to expand

        This is the actual number of all full & part-time teaching assistants (inc. higher level teaching assistants and other staff employed to provide classroom support) with a contract of one month or longer working in the school

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        Number of full-time equivalents

        more info Click to expand

        This is the full-time equivalent number of all teaching assistants (inc. higher level teaching assistants and other staff employed to provide classroom support) with a contract of one month or longer working in the school

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        Support staff:

        Total number

        more info Click to expand

        This is the actual number of all full & part-time school support staff (eg bursars, secretaries, IT technicians etc) with a contract of one month or longer working in the school. It excludes auxiliary staff such as premises staff and catering staff

        opens a popup

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        Number of full-time equivalents

        more info Click to expand

        This is the full-time equivalent number of all school support staff (eg bursars, secretaries, IT technicians etc) with a contract of one month or longer working in the school. It excludes auxiliary staff such as premises staff and catering staff

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        About this data Click to expand

        Data was collected from local authority maintained nursery schools, primary schools, secondary schools, special schools as well as
        city technology colleges, academies (including free schools) and pupil referral units.

        The census covered all teachers with a contract of 28 days or more, as well as all teaching assistants and other support staff members
        employed directly by the school. It did not collect data from direct grant nurseries, independent schools, non-maintained special and general hospital schools.

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        Finance in 2016-2017

        This school or college does not provide financial data directly comparable with maintained schools.

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        Print full information about this school/college

        The figures on this page are National Statistics. Learn more about National Statistics on the Office for National Statistics website. opens in a new window


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        August 27, 2018

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