Trust schools are also a type a foundation school, they form a charitable Trust with an outside partner, such as a business.The trust schools have to buy in any support services. To become a Trust school, the governing body and the parents need to make a desicion together. VOLUNTARY SCHOOLS Voluntary schools come under two types: 1. Voluntary aider schools These are mainly religious or faith schools, but anyone can apply for a place. They are run by their governing body in the same way as a foundation school but the land and the buildings are owned by a religious organisation or charity.
These schools will only have children who are from the local community as their admissions policy can be very strict. They will have their own support services like a speech and language therapist, parent support advisors and learning support for students. A voluntary school is usually a religious or faith school; this means it is run by its own governing body. These schools are usually funded by a foundation or trust (usually religious). The land and buildings will also be owned by the religious organisation, foundation or trust.
Unit 205 Schools as organisations 1.1 Identify the main types of state and independent schools 1.2 Describe the characteristics of the different types of schools in relation to educational stage(s) and school governance There are four main types of state school, State schools • Community schools • Foundation and trust schools • Voluntary aided schools • Voluntary controlled schools Community schools Community schools are run by local authorities who own the land and buildings and set entrance criteria (catchment area, siblings, distance to travel etc). Community schools are not influenced by businesses or religious groups and follow the national curriculum. Foundation and trust schools Foundation and trust schools are run by a governing body who employ the staff and set the entrance criteria. The land and buildings are owned by the governing body or a charitable foundation. Trust schools are similar but are run together with an outside body usually either a charity or business, which forms an educational trust.
Outcome 1 Know the different types of schools in the education sector 1.1 &1.2 This is a table identifying the main types of schools, their characteristics, their different educational stage and who governs them Category of School | | Independent Schools | These schools are separate from the local education authority. They are funded by fees paid from the parents also investments and charitable endowments. They do not have to follow the national curriculum. The head and governor are responsible for recruitment. | Community schools | The Local Authority runs these schools.
UNIT 302. Schools as organisations. Outcome 1:- Know the structure of education for early years to post-compulsory education. 1.1:- Summarise entitlement and provision for early years education. As part of Every Child Matters and the Childcare Act 2006 every child in the UK aged three and four years old have been entitles to 15 hours a week for 38 weeks of the year, free early years education.
The parents also have the duty to make sure their child/children receive an education during the compulsory school years. The early years is defined as the period from 3-7 years of age, foundation phase or key stage 1, and is a critical part of childhood. Children absorb information very quickly and easily. It is a time in which children can grow, develop, learn and play in a safe environment. Foundation Phase is the statutory curriculum for all children in wales which covers 7 areas of learning.
Some nursery schools are state funded although some can be privately run. * Community schools are run and funded by the Local Authority. The Local Authority owns the land and buildings and determines the entrance requirements which decides which children are eligible for a place. These schools are inspected by Ofsted which is the Government’s Office for Standards in Education, Children’s Services and Skills. Community schools include; * Primary Schools cater for children aged between 4 and 11 years old.
Foundation/trust schools- these are stet funded schools the land of the school is usually owned by a trust or the governing bodies. Independent schools- these are run independently they get their money through tuition fees and other incomes they are still state run schools. Free schools- these schools are state funded schools but they are not run by the local authority they have their own curriculum. Specialist schools- these schools are government funded schools which specialise in a certain academic subject. These schools are run by the local authority.
Some 2-year-olds are also eligible. The government funds local authorities to make sure all children get up to two years of free education before they reach school age. Any additional hours a child receives would have to be paid for by their parents or guardians. The free early education and childcare can be at: • nursery schools • nurseries on school sites • nursery classes in schools and academies • children’s centres • day nurseries • some playgroups and pre-school • child-minders • Sure Start Children’s Centres Some 2-year-olds in England can also get free early education and childcare. To qualify for this, the child’s parents must be receiving one of a number of state benefits, including Income Support and Job Seekers Allowance.
My teachers speak about faith, but it is separate from the actual work and is not the basis of the teachings. Even though our classrooms are based on faith I think it comes down to the student’s thoughts and feelings in the end of how they want to approach a Christian