Our Behaviour handbook for students is a ‘must-read’ for the start of the new academic year. Its purpose is to effectively communicate expectations for behaviour of all members of our school, and to promote a positive, safe working environment.Student Behaviour Booklet
Some of our pupils took part in the Bury Athletics Championships today at Bury Athletic Club. Here’s a few photos and updates of our amazing students!!! Awesome results so far against the 12 other Bury schools!!
Kaiden Babb 3rd in 100m final
Leon Hodson 3rd in 100m final (PB 11.89 running a year young!!)
Daniel Ahern 3rd in 100m final (PB 12.03)
Jack Andrew 3rd in long jump (a year young!)
Charlotte Larkin 1st bury champion in 100m (PB 12.84)
Hannah Gill 2nd in 200m final (PB 29.09)
Carys Kay 4th in 200m final
Charlotte Clarke 4th in 300m final (PB 52.3)
Chloe Berry runner up (2nd) in shot and javelin
Chloe Chapman runner up (2nd) in 1500m (PB and running a year young!!)
As temperatures rise, it’s tempting to cool off with a swim in a river, canal, lake or reservoir. Greater Manchester Fire and Rescue Service is regularly called to rescue people who have got into trouble in the water.
What are the dangers?
- There is no supervision.
- The cold water temperature can claim your life in minutes – even if you are a strong swimmer.
- It’s difficult to estimate the depth of the water. It may be much deeper or much shallower than expected.
- There are often no suitable places to get out of the water due to steep slimy banks or sides.
- There is no way of knowing what lies beneath – there could be weeds, pipes, shopping trolleys, sharp metal or broken bottles.
- Swimming in open water can lead to a variety of serious illnesses.
- There may be hidden currents. Flowing water or swimming in the sea can be especially dangerous.
- Alcohol and swimming don’t mix – perception and capability are both affected by drinking.
What should I do if I see someone in difficulty?
- Alert someone, preferably a lifeguard. Or, dial 999 and ask for the fire and rescue service. Explain your location clearly and describe any landmarks.
- Swim somewhere safe – the swimming baths.
- Obey the warning signs around reservoirs, lakes, canals, rivers and at the beach.
- Value your own safety first – jumping into the water to rescue pets or belongings can be highly dangerous.
- Know what to do in an emergency – ring 999 and ask for the fire and rescue service. Explain your location clearly and describe any landmarks.
- Enjoy organised water sports in a safe environment – with the correct equipment and a qualified instructor.
For further information on water safety visit:
Now watch the video ‘Filling Up’ by the Royal Berkshire Fire & Rescue Service:
Make sure you bring the following equipment every day:
- Ruler (30cm)
- Scientific Calculator
- Pair of compasses
- English dictionary
- French/German dictionary
Each night, check your timetable before packing your bag. Check:
- what books you will need
- what sports kit you need
- what technology equipment you need
- what homework is due
What you must NOT bring to school:
- Toys and games
- Excessive amounts of money