Special Educational Needs and Disabilities
At William Levick Primary School we are committed to providing an appropriate and high quality education to all our pupils. We believe that every child, including those identified as having Special Educational Needs and Disabilities (SEND) have a common entitlement to a broad and balanced academic and social curriculum. All pupils will have the opportunity to be included in all aspects of school life.
We believe that all children should be equally valued in school. We will work hard to eliminate prejudice and discrimination and create an environment where all children can flourish and feel safe.
William Levick Primary School is committed to inclusion. This does not mean that we will treat all learners in the same way but that we will respond to the individual needs of our pupils. We believe that inclusion is about equal opportunities for all learners regardless of their age, gender, ethnicity, impairment, attainment and background.
To read our inclusion policy follow the link:
The new code of practice covers the age range from 0-25 and is very clear about the expectations from education, health and social care to ensure that every individual has their needs met across all services.
We work closely with the Local Authority and in line with the recent SEND policy developments. See our SEN Information Report below.
The named person with responsibility for managing the provision for SEND (SENCo) at Wlliam Levick is Matthew Winson. Mr Winson can be contacted through the school office on 01142890670 or via the school's e-mail address.
The named governor for SEND is Mrs Maria Clark who can be contacted through school on the above number or e-mail.
- Nasen - Helping Everyone Achieve
- Derbyshire County Council SEND Reforms - Effective from 1st September 2014
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|WL SEN Information Report for Website Jan 17.pdf||220 kb||04-Jan-17|
|WL SEN information report March 2016.doc||131 kb||03-Mar-16|
|Accessibility Plan for William Levick Primary School.pdf||82 kb||30-Sep-16|
Children in Early Years develop good phonetical awareness because staff make every effort to ensure that they have the phonics strategies they need to read with confidence.Ofsted report