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Brought to you by: Mark Paddock & Stephan Schäfer Welcome to my school!
Mr. Paddock and I would like to show you how school in England looks like.
First of all we‘ll give you some information about the traditional school uniform, which I‘m also wearing. 1. The School Uniform
1. The School Uniform With the second part we‘ll show you the difference between a state school and a private school. 2. State School vs. Private School
The third part has everything you have to know about the British school system. 1. The School Uniform 2. State School vs. Private School 3. The British School System
But now I have to go to school! Mr. Paddock please. 1. The School Uniform 2. State School vs. Private School 3. The British School System
The School Uniform
Great Britain is the birthplace of the school uniform. Over the years schoolboys and schoolgirls have worn a wide variety of official school dress. The most famous school uniform as you all know was worn by: Oh, excuse me, I have to go.
School uniforms show everybody to which school a pupil goes. Every school has it‘s own uniform.
This is a typical state school uniform. The school uniforms in private schools are mostly designed according to the type of school. Boys at Christ‘s Hospital School in Sussex wear a traditional bluecoat uniform which dates back to Tudor times.
A number of British schools were originally founded to educate the children of serving soldiers and sailors, or to prepare boys for the armed forces.
State School vs. Private School
Their parents can choose between a state school or a private school. Every British child has to go to school at the age of 5. A state school means, their parents don‘t have to pay for their school. So everybody can go to a school, it doesn‘t matter if they are rich or poor. But the rich ones usually send their children to a private school. So a private school is actually for rich families.
In the most prestigious private schools like:
In the most prestigious private schools like: Parents reserve places for their children as soon as they are born.
The fees are very expensive and vary from £600 to £3,200 per term.
The parents have to pay £22,380 per year.
The British School System
School for a British child starts at the age of 5. The national curriculum makes sure that the same subjects are studied by the pupils in all the schools. There are some differences between England, Scotland and Ireland. But we‘ll only talk about the school system in England. The first key starts at the age of 5 and is finished at the age of 7. At this key stage a pupil manages 2 classes. The national curriculum is split into 4 keys.
At the age of 7 key stage 2 starts. Pupils have to pass 4 more classes. Key stage 2 finished at the age of 11. The pupils passed 6 classes. Key stage 1, class 1-2 and key stage 2, class 3-6 is called „Primary Education.“
After finishing „Primary Education“ The pupils have finished 2 exams. One at the end of each key stage, which permits parents to choose a future school for their children. Now parents send their children to a state or a private school. Which is called „Secondary Education“
At the „Secondary Education“ the pupils have to pass key stage 3, class 7-9, age 11-14. After finishing class 9 at the end of key stage 3 a pupil can opt for the: G.N.V.Q. General National Vocational Qualification In good old Germany the G.N.V.Q. is called: Hauptschulabschluss
With the G.N.V.Q a pupil is able to learn a job like a: Plumber Hairdresser Mechanic
If a pupil wants to become rich in future to send his children to a private school he keeps on going to the last key stage number 4. This means class 10-11. From the age of 14 to the age of 16. At the end of key stage 4 the pupils have to manage their last exam, and have to pass 7 subjects. If they pass their exams, they‘ll get the: G.C.S.E.
General Certificate of Secondary Education G.C.S.E. Mittlere Reife
So you still have to keep on going and make your A Level. A pupil with a G.C.S.E. has to pass two more years. After these 2 years the pupils have to pass another exam in 3 subjects. Then they get their A Level.
Now a pupil can study and try to become rich.
The pupils arrive at 8:45 am at the playground and school starts at 8:55 am. At 8:55 am the duty teacher blows a whistle and the children line up in their classlines. In the classroom the teacher reads out each child’s name in turn. On hearing his/her name, the child replies „Yes Mr./Mrs (teacher's name)“‚ and the teacher notes down if the child is in school or not.
At 9:10 am the children go to assembly in the main hall. They sit on the floor in rows with the youngest children at the front and the older children at the back. As the children enter the hall they listen quietly to the music playing. Each week has a different musical theme and the children are asked to listen out for particular things. The children listen to a story, sing a song and pray. The story is either taken from the Christian Bible or is a story with a moral.
The first lesson of the day begins at 9:30 am and lasts for an hour. Morning lessons are usually Literacy (English) or Numeracy (Mathematics) The pupils have their morning break from 10:20 - 10:35 am The pupils bring a snack from home to eat in the playgrounds. This snack is usually a packet of crisps, fruit or a couple of biscuits. At the end of break time the duty teacher blows a whistle. The children stand still and wait to be told to line up in their class lines.
Now lesson 2 starts and the pupils have an hour fifteen minutes before lunch time. Lunch time is from 12 noon to 1:10 pm Most children bring their own packed lunch from home. A packed lunch usually consists of sandwiches, fruit, a drink and a packet of crisps. Some children will have a school dinner cooked in the school kitchen. At this second lesson the pupils keep on going with Literacy or Numeracy. After lunch time the afternoon lessons starts.
Afternoon lessons continue until 3:15 pm At this time pupils study: Science History Geography Modern foreign languages Physical education Music Citizenship Information and communication technology
After 3:15 pm schools out and pupils go home to do their homework.
Was proudly presented by Mark Paddock And Stephan Schäfer