Statutory Information  



Inspection Reports

Download Ofsted School Inspection Report - June 2023
Download Catholic Schools Inspectorate report - June 2023
Download Ofsted School Inspection Report - June 2017
Download Ofsted School Inspection Report - November 2011


Download Complaints Procedure
Download Special Educational Needs Policy - April 2023 - 2024
Download  S.E.N.D Information Report - June 2023-2024

Sport Premium Action Plan

Download PE & Sports Pupil Premium 2023-2024

School Performance

Download Letter from the Mayor of London - School for success June 2018
Download  Letter from Nick Gibb - Feburary 2018


Download Privacy notice – Pupil
Download  Privacy notice – School Staff
Download School subject access request
Download Data Protection for school
Download Pupil Retention schedule
Download Appropriate policy document
Download FOI publication scheme
Download FOI policy

Pupil Premium & Statement to Parents

Download Pupil Premium Spending 2023-2024


Employee salary information

Download Employee salary over £100k - 23-24

Please read the information below which gives details of our Pupil Premium Grant and how we allocate the funding.


The government believes that the pupil premium, which is additional to main school funding, is the best way to address the current underlying inequalities between children eligible for free school meals (FSM) and their peers by ensuring that funding to tackle disadvantage reaches the pupils who need it most.

The pupil premium was introduced in April 2011 and is allocated to schools to work with pupils who have been registered for free school meals at any point in the last six years (known as ‘Ever 6 FSM’).Schools also receive funding for children who have been looked after continuously for more than six months, and children of service personnel.

Up to £50 million of the pupil premium will fund a Summer School Programme for disadvantaged pupils to support their transition to secondary schools in September 2013.


The government believes that head teachers and school leaders should decide how to use the pupil premium. They are held accountable for the decisions they make throug  the performance tables which show the performance of disadvantaged pupils compared with their peers the Ofsted inspection framework, under which inspectors focus on the attainment of pupil groups, and in particular those who attract the pupil premium the reports for parents that schools have to publish online

How schools present the information in their online statement is a matter for each school. There is certain information that must be in the report: the school’s pupil premium allocation in respect of the current academic year; details of how it is intended that the allocation will be spent; details of how the previous academic year’s allocation was spent, and the impact of this expenditure on the educational attainment of those pupils at the school, in respect of whom grant funding was allocated. You can link to examples of reports schools have produced from this page to get different ideas for how the information can be presented.


In most cases the pupil premium is paid direct to schools, allocated to them for every pupil who receives free school meals. Schools decide how to use the funding, as they are best placed to assess what additional provision their pupils need.

For pupils from low-income families in non-mainstream settings the local authority decides how to allocate the pupil premium. The authority must consult non-mainstream settings about how the premium for these pupils should be used.

Details of the arrangements for funding the pupil premium, including allocations at school level, parliamentary constituency level and local authority level can be found using the links on this page.

 Local authorities are responsible for looked after children and make payments to schools and academies where an eligible looked after child is on roll.