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Year 6

The School Day

The School day for our children begins at 8.45am and finishes at 3.15pm.

Registration is at 8.45.

Break-time is 10.20 - 10.35

Lunch is 12.15 - 1.15

 

Celebration Assembly

 Every Friday at 9am.

 

Where a child is unwell during the day every effort will be made to contact you so please ensure that we are kept fully informed of any change of emergency contact numbers, address etc.

 

P.E

We have P.E on Wednesday and Friday each week and it is really important that your child is properly equipped for these lessons with T-shirt, shorts, trainers and as the weather gets colder, track suit bottoms.

Drapers Rugby 2016

Touch rugby festival in Thane, one of the biggest in the country.

Term 3's Plan

Subtracting Fractions

A lesson on how to subtract fractions

Inter School Debate

On Friday 20th November some year 6 pupils attended an inter school debate against 3 other local schools. The debates were chaired by local MP Will Scobie and some of the topics included, should people be allowed to vote online and should voting in the General Election be compulsory? After the debates pupils from the 4 schools had a questions and answers session with Will Scobie.

Take One Composer

Take One Composer 1
Take One Composer 2
Take One Composer 3
Take One Composer 4
Year 6 took part in a drumming workshop as part of, 'Take One Composer Day'. They attempted to recreate some of the composer, James Horner's work from the film Avatar.   

I'm a Year 6 Get Me Out of Here

Still image for this video
An introduction to our topic for the term.

Can you solve the bridge riddle?

1 team point for each solution. Speak to Mr Comber, who will know if you have cheated, if you think you have a solution.
Taking that internship in a remote mountain lab might not have been the best idea. Pulling that lever with the skull symbol just to see what it did probably wasn't so smart either. But now is not the time for regrets because you need to get away from these mutant zombies...fast.

Something to thank the Vikings for.

View full lesson here: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/a-brief-history-of-plural-word-s-john-mcwhorter All it takes is a simple S to make most English words plural. But it hasn't always worked that way (and there are, of course, exceptions). John McWhorter looks back to the good old days when English was newly split from German -- and books, names and eggs were beek, namen and eggru!

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