Key Stage Results
School Performance Data- Our Children’s Academic Achievements
Due to the partial school closures resulting from the COVID-19 pandemic, there is no statutory school performance data for the academic year 2019/2020 and 2020/2021
The information below relates to data collected at the end of the academic year 2022-2023 and compares the attainment of our children with national averages. We are really proud of our excellent results as they reflect the hard work of all the children and staff.
End of Year Achievements 2022-23
Early Years Foundation Stage (EYFS)
67% of children in Reception attained a Good Level of Development (GLD) against the Early Years Framework. This is above the national average of 65%.
A Good Level of Development is defined as children working at the expected standard or exceeding the expected standard in the key areas of literacy, maths, physical development, communication and language and personal, social and emotional development.
Year 1 Phonics Screening
81% of children in Year One attained the expected standard in the Phonic Screening test. This is above the national average, which is 75%
82% of the children in Year Two who resat the Phonic Screening test the following year attained the expected standard. This resulted in 92% of Year Two children attaining the expected standard in Phonics. This is above the national average, which is 87%.
Key Stage One
At the end of KS1 (Year 2), teachers are required to assess each child in the areas of reading, writing and maths. National Curriculum assessment tests are used to support teachers’ judgements. For more information, please see the leaflet Information for parents KS1 from the Standards and Testing Agency.
Judgements are made as follows:
Expected Standard- Working at the expected standard for a child at the end of Year 2
Greater Depth- Working at greater depth within the expected standard with a strong understanding of the curriculum
End of KS1 Attainment
End of KS1 Greater Depth Attainment
End of KS1- Disadvantaged Attainment
Year 4 Multiplication Check
Children in Year 4 are assessed on their ability to recall their times tables fluently. At the end of the Year 4 they take a Multiplication Check. Below are the results of the children who got 22 or more out of 25.
Key Stage Two
Children in Year 6 are also assessed on their knowledge and understanding of the KS2 curriculum and are awarded one of the following Teacher Assessment judgements in writing:
Expected Standard- working at the expected standard for their age
Greater Depth- working at greater depth within the expected standard and has a strong understanding of the curriculum
In addition to these measures, and in line with requirements, we have reported the percentage of children achieving a ‘higher standard’. Children with a scaled score of 110 and above are included in this group.
Year 6 children were assessed in maths, reading, writing, grammar, punctuation and spelling, and science. For further information, please see the leaflet Information for Parents KS2 from the Standards and Testing Agency.
For context, our Year 6 cohort in 2023 had 14% children with Special Educational Needs and 14% who were new arrivals to our school and to the country. There had also been mobility within the Year 6 cohort between KS1 and KS2 of 36% children. This impacted at 2% per child in terms of attainment however progress was good or better for all children from their entry baseline and Year 6 baseline.
End of KS2 Attainment
End of KS2 Greater Depth Attainment
End of Year Scaled Score Headlines 2023 (average)
Please click here for our Chestnut Park school data and information on the Department for Education’s website. Please note, we are a new school and therefore do not have previous data for Key Stage Two from before 2019. We have only completed the first few years of having a Year 6.
The DfE site gives information about:
Comparisons between our results and those for the Local Authority and for the whole of England
How well we are doing at raising our children's achievement
Our attendance rates
How we spend our money
Our last Ofsted inspection