Every Child Matters: Measuring Moments of Progress and Inclusive Assessment in Physical Education
Sport teacher resource to help involve all pupils and make youth sport more inclusive
Involve all pupils and make youth sport more inclusive using Every Child Matters guidance
This book will clarify and provide guidance on the P-scale assessment of pupils in physical education.
Every Child Matters provides you, the teacher, with criteria for every physical education activity and P-scale, while still relating these criteria to the four strands of learning.
It takes the National Curriculum 2000 and QCA Schemes of Work 2000 to another level.
Give young people ownership of their achievements
It is a proven way to improve their level of ability in physical education. Using this resource as a vital reference tool, you can improve the accuracy of your judgements and can measure progress in physical education. You can ensure that every child is involved, developing and enjoying PE.
Provides much-needed support materials for the National CPD modules on assessment.
Gives support for effective observation of pupils' progress in their knowledge and understanding, as well as for their physical skills.
Puts forward an assessment framework for pupils aged 5-16 years who are unable to attain age-related expected levels.
Takes the National Curriculum 2000 and QCA Schemes of Work 2000 documents a stage further by developing criteria for each activity and P-scale while relating it to the 4 strands of learning.
- Author: Julia Fraser, Anne Cradock, Denise Fountain, Ken Andrews and John Smith
- Copyright Year: 2007
- ISBN: 978-1-905540-40-2
- Length: 60 pages
Julie Fraser has worked as a physical education teacher, adviser and trainer, with experience in primary and special schools physical education. She runs many training courses in special needs education and is involved in training for the NCPD programme.
Denise Fountain has taught physical education for 10 years and worked at Calthorpe School and Sports College, Birmingham (one of the largest schools for pupils aged 2-19 years with severe learning disabilities), first as a PDM, then a Director of Sport and Director of Specialism. She is now a physical education consultant for Birmingham Local Authority.
Anne Cradock was a mainstream physical education teacher before being appointed as PEA with the City of Birmingham, and later a head of physical and motor education in a Birmingham special school. In 2001, she was awarded the Leisure Industry SEN Physical Education Teacher of the Year Award and The Sunday Times Physical Education Teacher of the Year Award. She has validated the Physical Education and School Sport (PESS) project and has supported schools in their bids to achieve specialist school status.
Ken Andrews taught physical education for 18 years at secondary level. In 1998, he became Maths Coordinator, then Physical Education Coordinator, at a school for pupils with physical disabilities and medical conditions. He is now involved in the promotion of disability and special-needs sport at local, regional and national level.