KeyStage 2 SATs Results 2019
Pupils in Year 6 take tests in Numeracy, Reading, a Spelling, Punctuation and Grammar (SPAG) test, and are assessed by their teachers in Writing.
72% of our pupils reached the expected standard in reading, writing and maths (combined), which is above average. 24% reached the higher standard in all three subjects, which is significantly above the national average and in the top 20% of all schools. (Ofsted’s Inspection Data Summary Report, 2019)
The figures below show the overall performance at the end of key stage 2 in 2019.
Pupils attaining the Expected Standard and above at the end of KS2 in 2019
|Grammar, Punctuation and Spelling||84%||78%|
|Reading, Writing & Maths combined||72%||65%|
Pupils attaining the Higher Standard at the end of KS2
|Grammar, Punctuation and Spelling||42%||36%|
|Reading, Writing & Maths combined||24%||11%|
Average Scaled Score
Pupil Progress Measure from KS1 to KS2
Our school’s Year 6 SATs data includes all of our eligible Year 6 pupils, including our Small Specialist Class for pupils with Special Educational Needs and Disabilities, some of whom may be working below the level of the tests, but all of whom are included in our published results.
Average Scaled Score
The average scaled score has shown a steady increase over the last three years, and is above average in all subject areas.
Pupil Progress Measure from Key Stage 1 to Key Stage 2
Ofsted’s understanding of our school’s Pupil Progress measures reflects a national picture where junior schools have higher attainment and lower progress scores than primary schools overall. This can be for a variety of reasons. These scores show how much progress pupils at this school made in reading, writing and maths between the end of key stage 1 and the end of key stage 2, compared to pupils across England who got similar results at the end of key stage 1.
“We know from national data that pupils at junior schools, on average, have higher attainment scores at the end of key stage 2 than pupils at all other primary schools. However, on average they also have lower progress scores. This may be for a variety of reasons and should be taken into account when comparing their results to schools which start educating their pupils from the beginning of Key Stage 1.” Inspection Data Summary Report, Ofsted 2019
The scores are calculated by comparing the key stage 2 test and assessment results of pupils at this school with the results of pupils in schools across England who started with similar assessment results at the end of the previous key stage – key stage 1. A score above zero means pupils made more progress, on average, than pupils across England who got similar results at the end of key stage 1.
A score below zero means pupils made less progress, on average, than pupils across England who got similar results at the end of their key stage 1.
A negative progress score does not mean pupils have made no progress, or the school has failed, rather it means pupils in the school made less progress than other pupils across England with similar results at the end of key stage 1.
The majority of schools have progress scores between -5 and +5.
See School performance tables: about the data for more information about how the progress measures are calculated.
Additional data can also be found about our School on the School Comparison website.