Bambinos Boutique Daycare Ltd Rawtenstall

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About Bambinos Boutique Daycare Ltd Rawtenstall

Name Bambinos Boutique Daycare Ltd Rawtenstall
Ofsted Inspections
Address Former: St Paul’s School, Burnley Road, Rawtenstall, Rossendale, BB4 8HY
Phase Childcare on Non-Domestic Premises
Gender Mixed
Local Authority Lancashire
Highlights from Latest Inspection

What is it like to attend this early years setting?

The provision is good

Children are happy and excited in the setting, and they show pride in their achievements. Children are inquisitive learners and show good levels of concentration. For example, a child finds a worm and proudly shows their friends and practitioners.

There is an effective key-worker system in place. It allows children to build secure relationships with a trusted person. Managers value the importance of creating a personable approach that builds a sense of belonging and familiarity.

The welcoming and friendly staff aim to adhere to the children's interests. They provide an ambitious curriculum. Each child is viewed as a un...ique individual, and this helps children to have confidence in their learning.

Children make good progress from their starting points. Children enjoy being outside. There is ample outdoor space for children to explore many learning opportunities.

Children are eager to demonstrate their physical skills as they climb, race each other and skip. Children independently access resources such as hose pipes to fill up the water tray. Children are taught to take risks.

For example, they work out how to travel along the climbing rope safely.

What does the early years setting do well and what does it need to do better?

Managers and practitioners are clear about the curriculum intent for all children. Overall, the curriculum is age-appropriate and engages children in play and learning.

However, the curriculum for mathematics is not always sequenced effectively throughout the setting by staff. This means that children's progress in mathematics is not as rapid as in other areas.Practitioners promote children's communication and language through reading stories and singing.

They have developed a nursery rhyme scheme to enhance children's speech development. Children who speak English as an additional language are very well supported. They learn the English language quickly and are able to communicate their needs.

Practitioners use visual prompts to aid their learning. Children demonstrate good communication skills.Practitioners support children to develop a love of literature.

For example, they have introduced 'lending libraries' and use these to prepare children for starting school. Children enjoy voting for the book that they would like to learn about the following week. This gives the children a sense of ownership over their vote, learn how to respect one another and understand that everyone has their own opinion.

Parents are complimentary about the care their children receive. They praise the setting on how they prepare children for starting school and provide home learning ideas. For example, home-reading packs are used to enhance children's literacy skills at home.

Parents commend the setting on how they improve children's behaviour. These partnerships support a consistency of care for children.The manager and practitioners are very caring in their approach.

They continuously model positive behaviours and talk to children in a calm manner. Young children are taught how to share the toys, whereas older children are reminded of expectations. Children are learning to solve problems independently and understand the consequences of their actions.

Overall, children develop their independence skills well and learn to make their own choices. For example, children can access their own resources while playing. However, at lunchtime, practitioners cut up food and pour drinks for children.

This means that children's independence is not being promoted throughout all times of the day.The manager is very supportive. Regular observations and supervision meetings are offered.

Staff attend regular training to ensure their knowledge remains up to date. This helps to support the good quality of care and education for children.Children are well supported to develop an understanding of their community.

Staff have established strong links with the local care home, where children visit and engage in activities with the elderly residents. This helps enrich the children's learning experiences and supports their understanding of the wider world.


The arrangements for safeguarding are effective.

The manager and staff speak confidently about the procedures for recognising and managing any safeguarding concerns that arise. Staff ensure the building is secure to prevent access from unauthorised visitors. Staff complete daily safety checks of all areas of the premises.

Risk assessments are reviewed regularly. For example, accident reports are audited monthly and used to make any improvements. Staff are deployed effectively throughout the setting to ensure that children are well supervised.

They follow safer sleep guidelines and make regular checks on sleeping babies. There are highly effective induction procedures in place to support staff in safeguarding children in the setting.

What does the setting need to do to improve?

To further improve the quality of the early years provision, the provider should: strengthen staff knowledge of the mathematics curriculum to enhance children's learning provide further opportunities for children to develop their independence skills, particularly during mealtimes.

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