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direction Al-Noor Primary School, Newton Industrial Estate, Eastern Avenue, Chadwell Heath, Romford RM6 5SD
Resilient
“the ability to adapt to stress and adversity, and return to a good position after experiencing difficulty”
Communicator
“able to convey their ideas and emotions in a way that other people understand”
Generosity
"And what is the matter with you that you spend not in the cause of Allah? And to Allah belongs the heritage of the heavens and the earth."(Surah Al-Hadid: 10)
Etiquettes
"The only reason I have been sent is to perfect good manners." (Bukhaari)
Sincerity
Say: He is Allâh, (the) One. Allâh the Self-Sufficient Master, Whom all creatures need, He begets not, nor was He begotten; And there is none co-equal or comparable unto Him. (Surah Al Ikhlas)
Patience
“O my son! establish regular prayer, enjoin what is just and forbid what is wrong; and bear with patient constancy whatever betide you; for this is firmness (of purpose) in (the conduct of) affairs” (Surah Luqmân:17)
Respect
“Give due respect and regard to your children and decorate them with the best of manners” (Abu Daud)
Honesty
“I guarantee a house in the surroundings of Paradise for a man who avoids quarrelling even if he were in the right, a house in the middle of Paradise for a man who avoids lying even if he were joking, and a house in the upper part of Paradise for a man who made his character good.” (Abu Dawood)
Contributor
“able to contribute towards a community, a group, a project or a task, in order to achieve something where his or her benefit can be realised”
Creative
“ability to create something new, unused or original”
Visionary
“someone with a clear, distinctive and specific vision of a future development, and is able to plan for it in a suitable way”
Planner
“ability to create something new, unused or original”
Gratitude
“The condition of a believer is a wonder, it is all good. Only the believer enjoys this situation. When he enjoys good fortune, he thanks Allah and this benefits him. When he undergoes afflictions, he patiently endures it and this is also good for him." (Muslim)
Modesty
“Allah is more deserving than other people of shyness.” (Abu Dawood)
Courage
(Believers are) those to whom people said, "The people have gathered against you, so fear them." But that merely increased their faith and they said, "Allah is enough for us and the Best of Guardians." So they returned with blessings and bounty from Allah and no evil touched them. They pursued the pleasure of Allah. Allah's favor is indeed immense. (Surah Al ‘Imran, 173-174)
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School Performance

AL-NOOR PRIMARY - SCHOOL PERFORMANCE

KEY STAGE TWO RESULTS 2016

2016 was the first year that children sat the new tests (which are marked externally and independently from the school) that reflect the more challenging new National Curriculum, which they were taught for only two years, since it was first published.

The expected standard on a test is a scaled score of 100. The expected standard on subjects that are ‘teacher assessed’ is set out in the DfE’s assessment framework. Please see the leaflets for further information on scaled scores and teacher assessment.


  % Working at expected standard or higher Average scaled score
 Subject AL-NOOR PRIMARY Nationally 1 AL-NOOR PRIMARY Nationally
Reading 81 66 109 103
Grammar, Punctuation & Spelling 88 72 107 104
Maths 96 70 107 103
Writing 2 73 74 N/A 3 N/A
Science 92 Not yet published N/A N/A
Reading, Writing & Maths 4 77 53 N/A N/A

1 This year the government has published KS2 national figures for performance in maintained schools across the country.

2 Unlike reading, maths and Grammar, Punctuation & Spelling, writing is teacher assessed and not tested. However the school’s assessment of writing was moderated by the local authority this year. Moderation is the process of ensuring that assessments made are aligned with national expectations and are thus accurate. Local authorities are required to moderate the assessments of 25% of their schools each year, in a 4 year cycle.

3 Writing and science are not tested but teacher assessed therefore scaled scores cannot e assigned to them.

4 This is the proportion of the cohort that achieved the expected standard, or higher, in all of these subjects.


Guide to the 2016 Key Stage 2
Information for parents - Results at the end of key stage 2



KEY STAGE ONE RESULTS 2016

2016 was the first year that children sat the new tests that reflect the more challenging new National Curriculum that they have studied across year one and year two.

The expected standard on subjects that are ‘teacher assessed’ is set out in the DfE’s assessment framework. Please see the leaflets for further information on scaled scores and teacher assessment.

The school’s assessment of reading, writing and maths was moderated by the local authority this year. Moderation is the process of ensuring that assessments made are aligned with national expectations and are thus accurate. Local authorities are required to moderate the assessments of 25% of their schools each year, in a 4 year cycle.

National comparisons cannot be made as national data has not yet been published.


Subject %working at the expected standard or higher %working at a greater depth within the expected standard
Reading 85 35
Writing 1 50 0
Maths 69 27
Science 92 0
Reading, Writing 1 & Maths 46 0

1 This result is low due to the changed nature of the new assessment framework for writing which no longer uses a best-fit approach such that pupils who may be above the standard in many respects, will be assigned a lower result if even one point of the framework is not attained.

Guide to the 2016 Key Stage 1
Information for parents - Results at the end of key stage 1



Phonics Screening Test 2016

The Year 1 phonics screening check introduced in 2012 is a statutory assessment for all children in Year 1 (typically aged 6). All state-funded schools with a Year 1 cohort must administer the checks, it is not compulsory for independent schools. Pupils are deemed to have met the required standard of phonic decoding if they score 32 or more out of a possible 40 in the test. See the leaflet for further details but note that the test is not mandatory for independent schools.

Al-Noor Primary School Results

As usual, the test was administered to Year One pupils in July 2016, a few weeks after it was administered in mainstream schools and once the materials used by those schools was published.


  2013 2014 2015 2016
Al-Noor Primary School 100% 100% 96% 96%
National Figures 69% 74% 74% Not yet published

Phonics Check Leaflet


EYFS RESULTS 2016

Teachers assess pupils’ abilities in each of the 17 areas of the Early Years Foundations Stage (EYFS) framework against the EYFS Early Learning Goal (ELG) descriptors. They attend local authority moderation meetings with other schools and the school’s assessments are moderated periodically by the local authority too. Moderation is the process of ensuring that assessments made are aligned with national expectations and are thus accurate.

GLD = A Good Level of Development.
This is a national measure and is the proportion of pupils gaining 'Expected' or higher in the Prime areas and in Maths & Literacy.

GLP = A Good Level of Progress.
This is an internal measure for which there is no national equivalent and is the proportion of pupils making 5 points progress or more in the Prime Areas and in Maths & Literacy.



  Al-Noor Primary School (%) National (%)
  2016 2015 2014 2013 2015*
GLD 100 82 100 100 66.3%
GLP 100 96 100 96 N/A

*Comparison can only be made with the previous year’s national figure as results are published in September.


LOCAL COMPARATIVE KS2 DATA (PRIMARY SCHOOLS)

Headline: Al-Noor Primary School outperforms all Redbridge primaries, placing itself 1st for Average points Score (APS) 1st for performance at level 4/4b and higher in Reading, Writing and Maths and 2nd for expected progress (though a third or more of pupils achieved a whole level higher than ‘expected progress’) and joint 6th place 


KEY STAGE TWO ASSESSMENT TEST RESULTS 2015 AND PRIOR

These tables show the percentage of eligible children at the end of Key Stage 2 achieving each level in Al-Noor Primary in 2015. Figures may not total 100 per cent because of rounding. The number of eligible children is:23

 

NUMBER OF PUPILS ACHIEVING LEVEL 4 & Higher (% pupils)
(i.e. in line with government expectations)

National Results
2014-15 2013-14 2012-13 2011-12 2010-11 2009-10 2008-09 2007-08 2014*
(% pupils)
Reading 100,100* 100,100** 100 100 96 100 96 100 89%
Writing 100,100* 96,100** 100 100 74 83 83 100 76%,85%**
Mathematics 96,100* 100,100** 100 95 96 96 78 87 86%
Science** 100* 100 100 100 96 100 87 96 88%**
Reading, Writing & Maths*** 96 100 100 95 74 78 70 87 79%


  NUMBER OF PUPILS ACHIEVING LEVEL 5 & Higher (% pupils)
(i.e. above government expectations)
National Results
2014-15 2013-14 2012-13 2011-12 2010-11 2009-10 2008-09 2007-08 2014*
(% pupils)
Reading 61,70* 67,92** 91,95** 75 52 56.5 45.5 65 50%
Writing 83,61* 83,71** 86,68** 65 9 26 23 48 52%,33%**
Mathematics 48,74* 46,74** 64,77** 50 52 39 39 48 42%
Science** 61* 62.5 77 55 65 52 48 65 39%**
Reading, Writing & Maths*** 39 42 55,68** 45 9 17 13 30 24%

* Results are published a year in arrears, so national comparisons can only be made with previous year’s results, which can be found in SFR33/2012.

** These figures are from teacher assessment results, as opposed to test results. The difference in values is due to the fact that some pupils do less well in tests due to nerves or other issues affecting their performance on the day of the test. Note that the writing test this year and last has been a ‘spelling, punctuation and grammar’ only paper. Also note that Science tests were stopped in 2010 and this is now only teacher assessed.

*** These figures are calculated from test results for reading and maths and teacher assessments for writing.

KEY STAGE ONE ASSESSMENT RESULTS 2015 AND PRIOR 


These tables show the percentage of eligible children at the end of Key Stage 1 achieving each level in Al-Noor Primary in 2015. Figures may not total 100 per cent because of rounding. The number of eligible children is: 27

  Number of pupils achieving Level 2 and higher
(i.e. in line with government expectations) (% pupils)
National Results
2015 2014 2013 2012 2011 2010 2009 2008 2007 2006 2005 2004 2014*
Speaking & Listening 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 N/A 89
Reading 100 100 96 89 100 96 96 96 88 92 92 80 90
Writing 100 100 96 77 93 88 89 80 77 92 84 80 86
Mathematics 100 100 96 97 100 96 93 100 92 84 84 76 92
Science 100 100 96 100 100 100 100 100 100 100 96 92 91


  Number of pupils achieving Level 3 or above
(i.e. above government expectations) (% pupils)
National Results
2015 2014 2013 2012 2011 2010 2009 2014*
Speaking & Listening 30 54 23 23 41 20 15 24
Reading 41 54 54 58 30 24 48 31
Writing 44 31 15 15 4 8 11 16
Mathematics 30 54 38 35 48 32 41 24
Science 30 0 19 0 15 36 37 22

*Results are published a year in arrears, so national comparisons can only be made with previous year’s results (SFR 34/2014).

Click here visit the Department for Educations performance tables