|Name||Eyke Church of England Voluntary Controlled Primary School Closed|
|Ofsted Inspection Rating||Good|
|Inspection Date||04 December 2012|
|Address||The Street, Eyke, Woodbridge, Suffolk, IP12 2QW|
|Religious Character||Church of England|
|Number of Pupils||108|
Information about this school
Eyke Church of England Primary School is smaller than the average primary school. Nearly all pupils are White British, the remainder coming from a range of other ethnic heritages. The proportions of disabled pupils and those who have special educational needs who are supported by school action are above average; so too are those at school action plus or who have a statement of special educational needs. The proportion of pupils known to be eligible for support through pupil premium funding is lower than the national average. The school meets the current government floor standards, which set the minimum expectations for pupils’ attainment and progress. The main school is organised into six classes and from Year 3 pupils are taught in mixed-age classes.
Summary of key findings for parents and pupils
This is a good school. Pupils are making good progress and achieving well. Improvements in the quality of teaching have ensured that the rates of progress in English and mathematics continue to rise. This has resulted in improving standards, which by the end of Year 6 are at least in line with the national average. Standards in reading are above average. Teachers increase pupils’ enjoyment of learning through a stimulating range of activities. This contributes strongly to their good spiritual, moral, social, and cultural development. Disabled pupils and those with special educational needs are fully included in lessons and make good progress due to effective teaching and support. Pupils’ behaviour is good because staff set high expectations and pupils respond positively to these. They enjoy school, have positive attitudes and are highly respectful to each other and their teachers. Pupils feel safe in school as the quality of safeguarding is good. Pupils are confident, thoughtful and take their responsibilities seriously, especially for learning and the welfare of younger pupils. The school is led well by a caring headteacher, who sets a good example through her own teaching and is strongly supported by staff and parents. It is not yet an outstanding school because : Girls’ progress in reading is slower than other aspects of their work. Teachers plan work for more-able pupils but sometimes do not introduce it early enough in lessons. Some marking of pupils work does not correct basic mistakes, or tell pupils clearly what they should do next.