Pupil Premium

PARK VIEW PUPIL PREMIUM 2018-19

1.0 Statement

At Park View, our underlying principle is that school should enable all young people to make progress and reach their potential. We know that good teaching, will improve the attainment of our most vulnerable students, and as a school, we invest heavily in this. Our CPL (continuous professional learning) program provides on-going training opportunities for all staff to enable them to create high quality and supportive learning environments for all groups of students.

1.1 Using the Pupil Premium                             

The Pupil Premium is an additional funding source allocated to schools specifically to support disadvantaged students. Schools have the freedom to spend this allocation in a way they think will best support raising the achievement of students who have been in receipt of free school meals (FSM) within the last six years. Additionally, Pupil Premium Plus (PP+) is for students who are or have previously been looked after children (LACs). The school receives this as additional ‘ring-fenced’ funding for these students. To be eligible for this PP+ funding. These students need to have been looked after continuously by the local authority for more than six months. The guidelines now state that Looked-after children and children adopted from care, on a special guardianship or child arrangements order are now eligible for PP+ funding (Post LAC)

Park View is proud of our diverse and inclusive culture, reflecting the school’s local community. Our strategy for use of pupil funding responds to a wide range of risk factors and recognises the importance of quality teaching and learning alongside outstanding pastoral support to raise achievement and engagement in learning. With this in mind, we adopt a multi-strand approach to secure positive outcomes for all our students including those deemed disadvantaged.

The foci around which we deploy Pupil Premium funding are:

1.     Raising progress and achievement

2.     Improving attendance and punctuality

3.     Providing additional support and intervention for our most vulnerable students

4.     Strengthening parental engagement

5.     Raising aspirations – including quality careers education and work related activity

6.     Building social capital and enhancing social mobility

 

2.0 Income

The total amount of Pupil Premium funding received by Park View for 2018/19 is £465,162

2018/19

Income per

 Student

No. Eligible Students

Total income

Students in Year Groups 7 to 11 recorded as Ever 6 FSM

£935

497.50

£465,162

Students in receipt of additional Year 7 catch-up Literacy & Numeracy funding

£500

TBC

TBC

Children Looked After (LAC) In Borough Pre LAC

£1,900

 

£5,850

Combined, our Pupil Premium, Year 7 catch up and the LAC/Pre LAC fund totals an additional £471,012

Staff may bid for specific funding to support Pupil Premium students in their departments. These bids will be considered on merit alongside the whole school initiatives and programmes linked to our School Development Plan priorities.

The Headteacher and the senior team will ultimately decide how to best use Pupil Premium funding. However, there are several ways in which the school is held accountable for these decisions, including:

  • Published school performance tables that clearly show the attainment of Disadvantaged (PP) and LAC students compared to their peers. At Park View, the usual cycle of data collection and the monitoring of the cohort’s attainment will be used to inform student progress and enable the early identification of need and impact of interventions.

The DfE link for the school’s most recent validated KS4 outcomes is below:

http://www.education.gov.uk/cgi-bin/schools/performance/school.pl?urn=131757

Scrutiny of whether schools are using their Pupil Premium funding effectively is an integral part of the new Ofsted Common Inspection Framework (CIF). Ofsted will examine the performance of pupils in receipt of pupil premium funding to ensure that any performance gaps are closing.

https://files.api.ofsted.gov.uk/v1/file/2736953

2.1 Use of the Pupil Premium

In 2018/19, 497.5 students were eligible for Pupil Premium funding.

Year Group

Access to Pupil Premium

Total Cohort

% of total

7

TBC

246

TBC%

8

TBC

201

TBC%

9

TBC

211

TBC%

10

TBC

213

TBC%

11

TBC

211

TBC%

 

 2.2 Park View Cost Analysis

Strand 1 - Raise Achievement and Attainment  

Cost 2018/19

HLTAs in Literacy and Numeracy (25%)

£24,387

LSA Support in the Classroom (25%)

£34,469

Aspire Manager (20%)

£7,192

Aspire Mentors (20%)

£24,369

Accelerated Reading Programme (50%)

£15,873

Literacy Intervention

£9,894

SAM learning

£2,480

Community Group Support Programme (50%)

£23,999

Easter School Costs

£11,000

 

Strand 2 - Improve Attendance

Cost 2018/19

Part costs of the Safeguarding Manager (50%)

£25,147

Part costs of the EWO & Attendance Officer (75%)

£24,088

Part costs of the Home Social Worker (50%)

£18,799

Free breakfast club 5 days a week

£5,000

 

Strand 3 - Provide Additional support / intervention for vulnerable Students

Cost 2018/19

Behaviour Guidance Mentor (50%)

£18,799

Counselling Provision (50%)

£18,611

Targeted Intervention (External Placements)

£80,000

LAC Students 1:1 Tutors

£10,000

LAC Students Laptops and School Trips

£1,000

Lunch Time After School Clubs

£4,000

Eden Project

£5,000

 

Strand 4 - Strengthen Parental Engagement

Cost 2018/19

Parents’ Association (5%)

£10,000

Counselling Provision (50%)

£18,611

Parents’ Evenings

£22,000

 

Strand 5 -  Raise Aspirations – Quality Careers Education and Work Related Activity

Cost 2018/19

Careers Service 

£30,000

Educational Enrichment Trips

£10,000

Work Experience

£27,000

 

Strand 6 -Building Social Capital

Cost 2018/19

Peripatetic Music Teachers

£69,708

Theatre Trips

£500

Reward Trips and Visits

£8,000

Duke of Edinburgh Awards 

£2,500

Extracurricular Clubs, Sports, Activities 

£4,000

School Music and Theatrical Productions

£2,000

 

Total Received

£471,072

Total Expected Spend 

£568,424

Difference of

-£97,352

 

3.0 The impact of Pupil Premium funding on year 11 students for July 2018

3.1: 2018 Exam Results

The Impact of Pupil Premium Funding on Year 11 students

2018 - School Figures

2017 - National Figures

 

Indicator

Pupil Premium students

Other Students

Pupil Premium students

Other Students

Number of Students

98

101

 -

Percentage of Students in receipt of Pupil Premium funding

49%

51%

28.6% 

71.4%

Percentage achieving Grade 4 or above in English and maths GCSEs

51%

51%

59.1%

Attainment 8

39.16

39.15

44.6%

             

 

3.2 How the Pupil Premium has been used at Park View School?

The DfE has stated the following: 

“Schools, Head teachers 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 students”.

At Park View, we have a sophisticated system to track and assess student progress and this allows us to ensure that any interventions will be tailored to the individual needs of a student. These systems of tracking are applied to all students including those in receipt of the Pupil Premium so that we can identify areas of underperformance and target intervention appropriately. 

Where it is evident that despite our focus on high quality classroom teaching, those students still require further interventions, this is carefully managed using strategies that have been proven to have the greatest impact. Teachers, Heads of Department and our Pastoral team closely monitor the impact of interventions so that any progress gaps can be addressed.

Senior leaders run academic monitoring processes for all year groups following each assessment point. Students who have been highlighted as underachieving in a significant number of subjects are given extra support to ensure they have every possible chance of success through a range of interventions including individual mentoring.

3.3 Overview of Projects/Strategies undertaken using Pupil Premium Funding

  1. Key stage 3 Literacy and Numeracy interventions run by our inclusion team.
  2. Provision of ICT equipment to support students to complete work both at school and at home as and when required.
  3. Our Careers Advisor works with all pupil premium students to raise aspirations and ensure appropriate pathways for post 16 progression.
  4. We provide financial support for pupil premium students to attend educational trips, which will raise their aspirations and attainment.
  5. Alternative Education and Alternative Curriculum packages provide a bespoke programme of teaching tailored to the needs of individual students.
  6. After School support in a range of subjects for individuals and small groups of students.
  7. Additional subject specific sessions at lunchtime, after school or during half terms.
  8. Saturday supplementary school in a range of subjects to help prepare students for the GCSE exams.
  9. Withdrawal of students from lessons to focus on English and Maths in small groups where appropriate.
  10. Purchasing additional resources for students (e.g. workbooks, revision guides, software packages) Purchasing essential curriculum equipment for students (e.g. School Uniform, PE Kit, stationery).
  11. Extra-curricular sessions (e.g. music tuition) funded by the school.
  12. Additional Parents’ Evenings for targeted students and parents to provide additional support.
  13. Additional support for students from Classroom Teaching Assistants (TAs) above the normal expectation (e.g. literacy intervention, homework clubs).
  14. University 'Aim Higher trips - Aspiration University visits for all Year 10 Students to increase awareness of University education and life in general.

3.4 Case Studies from 2018 Cohort of students – all in receipt of Pupil Premium funding

 

Child A:  This pupil, one of our very highest achievers, attained 11 GCSEs including 5 grade 9s.

Child B:  This Somali pupil arrived in the UK in year 6 from Yemen. Neither she nor her family spoke a word of English, and at the end of year 6 she did not achieve any National Curriculum level in her SATs. She received intensive support from our Ethnic Minority Achievement team, and her English developed rapidly. In year 8, Park View staff supported her application for the Sutton Scholars programme, in which she was successful. By the time she left Park View, she had been chair of the School Council, and organised a feminist campaign, which she presented on BBC London News. She left with 11 GCSEs at grade 6 or above including grades 7 and 8 in English and Maths. She has been awarded a full scholarship at a highly selective independent school, where she continues to thrive.

Child C:  This pupil arrived at Park View at the beginning of year 10. It was his third secondary school, and he had a history of serious behavioural and emotional difficulties. He continued to display challenging behaviour over the course of year 10, and received mentoring and counselling in school. By the time he finished year 11, his behaviour had settled down and he was focused on achieving the GCSE grades he needed. His ambition was to gain entry to a Level 2 Engineering course. On his last day at Park View, he confided to a member of staff that none of his friends outside of Park View was even sitting GCSE exams. He achieved the required grades, and is now following the course he dreamed of.