Tda 3.1 Research Paper

546 Words3 Pages

As part of the “Every Child Matters― and childcare act of 2006, the government decided that all children age 3-4 were entitled to 15 hourâ€TMs free part time early yearâ€TMs education per week. Childr aged 3-4 are entitled to this for 38 weeks of the year. Although this a government funded scheme, any additional hours that parents wish their child/children to receive as part of the early yearâ€TMs education scheme must be funded by the parents. Provision for early yearâ€TMs education is about supporting young children age 3-5 years in nursery and reception. It concentrates on teaching children through play compared to KS1 and higher which is a more formal style of education. It has been shown that play is very important to a childâ€TMs learning. Learning through play helps a child make positive contribution. …show more content…

This is junior stage and teaches children in year 3, year 4, year 5 and year 6. • Key stage 3: Key stage 3 is for children aged 11-16. This is secondary school and teaches children in year 7 to year 11. There are many different types of schools. The different schools are: Mainstream schools: All children in England aged 4-16 are entitled to a free school pace. Mainstream schools follow the national curriculum set by the government and have Ofsted Inpectionâ€TMs. Community schools: Community schools are run by the local authority and they decide on admissions to the school. Community schools look to develop links within their local community. Foundation and trust schools: Foundation schools are run by their own governing body. The governing body sets their own admissions criteria. The land on which the foundation schools are built on is owned by the governing body or a charitable foundation. A trust school is like a type of foundation school, it forms a charitable trust with an outside provider. Any decisions to become a trust school is taken by the governing body and all parents have to be

Show More
Open Document