Reminder that Friday 8 December 2023 is an INSET days and school is closed all day to students
Our results have improved consistently over the past three years and you can view our GCSE results, Progress 8 and Attainment 8 performance below.
You can view our Key Stage 4 and Key Stage 5 (sixth form) exam results and other performance measures below.
|Percentage of students gaining a 'strong pass' (Grade 5 or more) in both English and Maths||32%|
|Percentage of students gaining a 'standard pass' (Grade 4 or more) in both English and Maths||55%|
|Percentage of students entering the English Baccalaureate||8%|
|Percentage of students staying in education or employment after completing key stage 4||90%|
All secondary schools are judged on the amount of progress that their students make. This is known as the 'Progress 8' measure. This is the main headline measure by which schools are ranked and is published in the secondary school performance tables.
Progress 8 calculates how much progress students make between their results in year 6 and their results in year 11 (GCSEs). It is a 'value-added' measure, meaning students' results are compared to the achievements of other students across the country with similar year 6 results.
A school's Progress 8 score is an average of all students' individual scores. It shows whether, as a group, students in the school made above or below average progress compared to similar students in other schools.
A value of 0 is the national average and therefore a figure above 0 is above average. A negative value would be below the national average.
Attainment 8 is a measure of a student’s average grade across a set suite of eight subjects.
This tells you the percentage of students who achieved grade 5 or above in GCSEs. GCSEs are graded 1 (low) to 9 (high). Grade 5 in the new grading is a similar level of achievement to a high grade C or low grade B in the old grading.
A student is considered to have entered for the English Baccalaureate if they entered for qualifications in English, maths, sciences, a language and either history or geography. The English Baccalaureate is not a test or qualification; it is a measure used to provide information about a particular range of qualifications.
This shows the number of students who either stayed in education or went into employment after finishing key stage 4 (after year 11, usually aged 16). This is for students who finished year 11 two years before the year of publication.
|Progress measure for A Level Students (34 students)||0.10|
|Attainment measure for A Levels||C|
|Progress measure for academic qualifications (34 students)||-0.44|
|Attainment measure for academic qualifications||C|
|Progress measure for applied general qualifications (eg BTECs)||0.80|
|Attainment measure for applied general qualifications||Distinction+|
|English and Maths GCSE re-sit progress measure||English (1 student) - N/A
Maths (0 students) - N/A
|Students progressing to education or employment||N/A|
The Key Stage 5 progress measure tells you how much progress students made between the end of Key Stage 4 (Year 11) and the end of their sixth form studies, compared to similar students across England.
The scores are calculated by comparing the results of students in our sixth form with the results of students in schools and colleges across England who started with similar results at the end of Key Stage 4.
These scores show how much progress students made in English and Maths GCSE re-takes, between the end of key stage 4 and the end of sixth form. A positive score means that, on average, students got higher grades at 16 to 18 than at key stage 4. A negative score means that, on average, students got lower grades than at key stage 4. Students are included in these measures if they did not achieve a grade 4 or higher in their GCSE or equivalent by the end of key stage 4.
The percentage of students who left our sixth form and stayed in education or went into employment from October to March the following year, or stayed in an apprenticeship for at least 6 months.