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types of schools

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Childrens education in England is normally divided into two separate stages. They begin witheducation at the age of five and this usually lasts until they are eleven. Then they move toschool, there they stay until they reach sixteen, seventeen or eighteen years of age.

Free to all children between the ages of 5 - 16

In the UK 93% of the children in England and Wales go to state schools. State schools are non fee-paying, funded from taxes and most are organised by Local Authorities (LA).

Parents are expected to make sure that their child has a pen, pencil, ruler etc. but the cost of other more specialised equipment, books, examination fees are covered by the school.

Parents are, however, expected to pay for their childs school uniform and items of sports wear. Charges may also be made for music lessons and for board and lodgings on residential trips. Schools may ask for voluntary contributions for school time activities - but no pupil may be left out of an activity if their parents or guardian cannot or do not contribute.

In the UK, the first level of education is known as primary education. These are almost always mixed sex, and usually located close to the childs home. Children tend to be with the same group throughout the day, and one teacher has responsibility for most of the work they do.

Parents are strongly encouraged to help their children, particularly with reading and writing, and small amounts of homework are set to all children, even during the early years at school.

Most children transfer at the age of 11 - usually to their nearest secondary school, though the law allows parents in England and Wales to express preferences for other schools too. A place has to be offered at the parents preferred school unless the school has more applicants than places; in that case it will admit the children who have the highest priority under its published admission arrangements which can vary a little in different places.

Most secondary schools cater for both sexes. They tend to be much larger than primary schools.

Nearly 88 per cent of secondary school pupils in England go tocomprehensive schools, as do all pupils in Wales. These take children of all abilities and provide a wide range of secondary education for all or most of the children in a district from 11 to 16 or 18. All children in Scotland go to non-selective schools.

Grammar Schoolsare selective, they offer academically oriented general education. Entrance is based on a test of ability, usually at 11 (11+). Grammar schools are single sexed schools i.e. Children either go to a boys Grammar School or a Girls Grammar School. There are grammar schools in Northern Ireland and some parts of England.

7% of the children in England go to independent schools. Independent schools are known asprivate schools and public schools. Parents pay for their children to attend these schools.

Apreparatory schoolis a school to prepare pupils to go to a public school.

Apublic schoolis an independent secondary school. Public schools in England are not run by the government. The entrance exams used by most public schools are known asCommon Entrance examsand are taken at the age of 11 (girls) or 13 (boys).

The most famous public schools areEton,HarrowandWinchester.

Around 30% of the 18 to 19 year olds enter full-time higher education. The formal entry requirements to most degree courses are two A-levels at grade E or above. In practice, most offers of places require qualifications in excess of this.

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Mandy is the creator of the Woodlands Resources section of the Woodlands Junior website.

The two .ukare the new homes for the Woodlands Resources.

Mandy left Woodlands in 2003 to work in Kent schools as an ICT Consulatant.

She now teaches computers atThe Granville SchoolandSt. Johns Primary Schoolin Sevenoaks Kent.