Creative Curriculum at Highfield – click here to view

“The curriculum is a strength of the school. Each subject is bought to life through innovative, creative and practical approaches which challenge and spark pupils’ interest” – Ofsted 2016


Topic Webs

Topic Web – Nursery

Topic Web – Reception

Topic Web – Year 1

Topic Web – Year 2

Topic Web – Year 3

Topic Web – Year 4

Topic Web – Year 5

Topic Web – Year 6

Curriculum Maps for Years 1-6

Curriculum Map – Year 1

Curriculum Map – Year 2

Curriculum Map – Year 3

Curriculum Map – Year 4

Curriculum Map – Year 5

Curriculum Map – Year 6


To read our Creative Curriculum Policy – Click here

‘Changes to Curriculum and Assessment’ – Powerpoint information – Click here



“Well organised homework can play a vital role in raising standards of achievement”


10 things you can do to help your child learn

1. Give your child confidence through lots of praise and encouragement.

As a parent, you have tremendous power to strengthen your child’s confidence – and confidence is vital to learning.

Provide specific praise that focuses on a particular aspect of their work. Comments such as “I like the way you have…” is more effective than “You’re clever!”.

2. Read to, and with, your child as much as possible.

As part of the National Year of Reading the Government is encouraging parents and carers to read to children, hear them read, or encourage them to read to themselves for at least 20 minutes a day.

3. Encourage children to observe and talk about their surroundings.

Even young children can be helped to read notices and signs, for example, and understand what they mean.

4. Make use of your local library.

Look out for special events and services for children.

5. Visit museums and places you think your child might find interesting.

Children now have free admission to major national museums and art galleries.

6. If your children like watching television, watch it with them sometimes and encourage them to talk about what they have seen. They will get more out of the experience.

7. Try to set time aside to do “homework” activities with young children.

8. Wherever possible, try to provide a reasonably quiet place for children to do homework (or help them to get to other places where homework can be done).

9. Encourage your child to discuss homework with you, including feedback from teachers.

10. Try to help your child to see the enjoyable aspects of homework.

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