'Staff go out of their way to ensure children are happy and cared for. Parents and carers speak highly of the school. One spoke for many when they said that Worthinghead Primary School is like, ‘one big family’.'
OFSTED May 2022
You can read the full Ofsted report from our recent inspection below or click here.
Here is the latest performance data for our school from 2019.
The government will not publish KS2 school level data for the 2021 to 2022 academic year. They have archived data from the 2018 to 2019 academic year because they recognise that the data from that year may no longer reflect current performance.
Attendance 2019-20 96.3% 13 Persistently absent children
2018-19 96.03% 19 Persistently absent children
Data from 2019
Good level of development
Grammar, punctuation and spelling
Combined reading, writing and maths
Attaining higher level in reading
Attaining higher level in writing
Attaining higher level in maths
Average progress from KS1 to KS2 in
Average scaled score in reading
Average scaled score in maths
Average scaled score in GPS
Please note: One child represents between 3 and 4%.
Click here to access our data online. From here you can compare schools.
What Progress Measures Mean
Most schools will have progress scores between -5 and +5. If a school has a progress score of 0 this means that on average their pupils achieved similar results at the end of KS2 ( end of Year 6) to pupils in other schools with similar results at the end of KS1 ( end of Year 2).
If a school has a positive progress score (+) it means that on average their pupils made more progress than pupils in other schools with similar results at the end of KS1. For example: a score of +3 in reading would mean that on average pupils at the school got 3 scaled score points more in the KS2 English reading test, compared to other pupils nationally with similar results at the end of KS1.
A negative score doesn’t mean a school has failed or pupils have made no progress. It just means that on average their pupils have made less progress than pupils in other schools with similar results at the end of KS1. For example, a score of -4 in maths would mean that on average pupils at the school got 4 scaled points fewer in the KS2 maths test, compared to other pupils nationally with similar results at the end of KS1.
Unfortunately not the ones with chocolate chips.
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