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Entering the Profession

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by

Emma Airey

on 10 December 2012

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Transcript of Entering the Profession

An exploitation of three key aspects
of an education and schooling
and how they might develop over
the next ten years The Rose Review Bureaucracy Circumstances A Future Curriculum Independent review of the primary curriculum Ministers are committed to giving schools more freedom from unnecessary prescription and bureaucracy. Ministers have always made clear their intentions to make changes to the National Curriculum, to ensure a relentless focus on the basics and to give teachers more flexibility than the proposed new primary curriculum offered. Gunther Kress
A Curriculum of the future ‘what children can do with adult
support today they can do unaided
tomorrow.’ Vygotsky Hall, K and Burke, W (2003) making formative assessment work. Open University Press: England Positives of the
current curriculum Negatives of the
current curriculum Broad and balanced curriculum.


‘Our primary schools also show that high standards are best secured when essential knowledge and skills are learned both through direct, high-quality subject teaching and also through this content being applied and used in cross-curricular studies.’ p2


‘The quality of an education system cannot exceed the quality of its teachers’ Negatives

Over prescription and overcrowded content.

Not having a clear set of aims and values

Greater flexibility so that children’s needs can be taken more into account (para 2.9)

Children need to learn how
to study as well as what to
study. http://www.jsavage.org.uk/does-the-national-curriculum-have-a-future-would-we-miss-it-if-it-goes/ argues that the changes in the social and economic circumstances which characterise the present period, make it essential to rethink the relation of curriculum, its purposes and shapes, to the social and economic environment of the near future. A reduction in content with greater flexibility and less prescription

A clear set of culturally derived aims and values

Securing high achievement in literacy, and numeracy and ICT


For schools to have greater control over curriculum content Formative Assessment Summative Assessment Assessment Assessment in the future Assessment for learning
is a powerful tool for
making sure that learning
fits individual needs. Excellence and Enjoyment, 2004, p38 Formative assessment creates feedback for children to help them improve. Key concepts in Education, Inglis et al Formative assessment informs planning for future lessons. Key concepts in Education, Inglis et al Formative Assessment Summative Assessment Increased amount of teacher assessment To make targets and learning more personalised to the learners Assessing Pupils’ Progress
is a structured approach
to teacher assessment,
developed by QCA
in partnership with the
National Strategies.
Full transcript