Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium

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Information about Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium

Published on October 11, 2016

Author: Ofstednews

Source: slideshare.net

1. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Gill Jones HMI Deputy Director, Early Years September 2016Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 1

2. Our commitment to children remains constant  We remain committed to ensuring that children benefit from good-quality childcare and education through our inspection and regulation.  We continue to champion the right of all children to do well, especially those from disadvantaged backgrounds. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 2September 2016

3. Unknown children – destined for disadvantage? Ofsted survey July 2016 https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/helping-disadvantaged-young-children-ofsted-thematic-report Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 3September 2016 Ofsted survey July 2016

4. The background to the survey: ‘Unknown children – destined for disadvantage’  In 2015, around half of all disadvantaged children had achieved a good level of development and secured the essential skills needed to make a successful start at school in Year 1 compared with two thirds of all children.  Too many children start school without the range of skills they need. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 4September 2016

5. Key messages from the survey  Disadvantage is not defined solely by economic circumstance.  Effective partnership working is the key to success.  Disadvantaged children are not always helped to access the right settings.  EYPP funding is not always used effectively to narrow gaps in achievement. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 5September 2016

6. Survey recommendations for childminders, settings and schools The survey recommended that all settings should: share information promptly at the point of transition review the use of EYPP so that it is used effectively. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 6September 2016

7. Adapting teaching methods to disadvantaged children’s needs The survey found that disadvantaged children make the best progress when: younger children play alongside their older peers they accessed early education in the same setting provided with a broad range of experiences given more adult-led than child-led learning opportunities. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 7September 2016

8. Effective use of EYPP to help disadvantaged children do better  Leaders and managers who used additional government funding successfully had a clear rationale for their spending based on an acute understanding of the needs of eligible children. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 8September 2016

9. And finally… Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 9September 2016

10. Every type of provider now has high levels of good or outstanding provision Early years framework: All registered provision 85% Nurseries and pre-schools 87% Childminders 84% Section 5 inspections: Nursery schools 97% Early years judgement within section 5 inspections: Schools with early years 86% Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 10September 2016

11. Findings from Save the Children’s ‘A fair start for every child’ report 2014 http://www.savethechildren.org.uk/resources/online-library/fair-start-every-child  ‘Poverty becomes a life sentence, as cognitive development and educational achievement suffer. There is a direct relationship between household income, and school- readiness, and vocabulary at five’ (page iv)  ‘Only a third of the poorest children in England go on to achieve five good GCSEs including English and maths’ (page iv-v) Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 11September 2016

12. The early years programme Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 12September 2016

13. Ofsted and the ISPs: what is the current way of working?  Tribal and Prospects work with Ofsted as inspection service providers (ISPs).  ISP inspectors carry out the majority of early years inspections. A large volume of inspections is carried out each year.  The ISP inspection workforce is made up of employed inspectors and those that work for the ISP on a freelance basis.  Ofsted and ISP colleagues work together to ensure practice is consistent and of good quality. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 13September 2016

14. Early years programme − an overview  Early years inspectors who currently work for the ISPs will be directly managed by Ofsted.  This change will take place on 1 April 2017.  All early years inspections on or after 1 April 2017 will be carried out by inspectors, who are directly employed or contracted by Ofsted.  This change brings early years inspection in line with those of schools and further education. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 14September 2016

15. How are we getting ready for the change? Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 15September 2016 We are working together to plan and implement the changes

16. How will early years work be delivered by Ofsted from 1 April 2017?  In the first instance, inspections will be planned and managed by a central delivery unit set up specifically for this purpose. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 16September 2016

17. How will early years work be delivered by Ofsted from 1 April 2017?  Once the transition from ISP to Ofsted has been fully completed, early years inspection will be reorganised to reflect our regional structure. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 17September 2016

18. What will happen to inspections before and after 1 April 2017? For the sector, inspection will be ‘business as usual’. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 18September 2016

19. Key points of the early years programme  In April 2017, all inspections will be carried out by inspectors overseen directly by Ofsted.  We continue to champion the best outcomes for all children in all of our work.  Parents and providers should expect inspection and regulation work to be ‘business as usual’. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 19September 2016

20. Our common inspection framework and proposed changes to the EYFS Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 20September 2016

21. The common inspection framework Accountability for the impact of the EYPP will be in the: effectiveness of leadership and management judgement outcomes Additional evidence may also be in all other judgements. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 21September 2016

22. The common inspection framework  Identify the eligible children to inspectors.  Show inspectors how much funding you receive in total  Explain how you spend or intend to spend the funding and why  Demonstrate impact or what you expect the impact to be in children’s learning and development Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 22September 2016

23. The Small Business Enterprise and Employment Act, 1 January 2016 The SBEE makes provision for: early years providers to operate from suitable non-domestic premises for up to half their time single registration of childcare provider operating from multiple sites. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 23September 2016

24. Proposed changes to the EYFS statutory framework – September 2016 All newly qualified entrants into the early years workforce (level 2/3) must have a relevant paediatric first-aid certificate before they can be included in the statutory staff ratios. N.B. This requirement is proposed and not yet in force. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 24September 2016

25. Proposed changes to the EYFS statutory framework – September 2016 The EYFS Profile will remain statutory for 2016/2017. Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 25September 2016

26. Ofsted on the web and on social media www.gov.uk/ofsted http://reports.ofsted.gov.uk www.linkedin.com/company/ofsted www.youtube.com/ofstednews www.slideshare.net/ofstednews www.twitter.com/ofstednews Inspecting the Early Years Pupil Premium Slide 26September 2016

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