St Anne’s Catholic Primary School

About St Anne’s Catholic Primary School Browse Features

St Anne’s Catholic Primary School


Name St Anne’s Catholic Primary School
Website http://www.st-annes-coventry.org.uk/
Ofsted Inspection Rating Good
Address Chace Avenue, Willenhall, Coventry, CV3 3AD
Phone Number 02476302882
Type Primary
Age Range 3-11
Religious Character Roman Catholic
Gender Mixed
Number of Pupils 233 (49.8% boys 50.2% girls)
Number of Pupils per Teacher 20.8
Local Authority Coventry
Percentage Free School Meals 30.5%
Percentage English is Not First Language 41%
Persisitent Absence 8.4%
Pupils with SEN Support 17.4%
Catchment Area Indicator Available Yes
Last Distance Offered Available No
Highlights from Latest Full Inspection (15 November 2016)
There may have been more recent inspections such as monitoring visits or short inspections. For details of all inspections, please view this provider on our map here.

Information about this school

The school meets requirements on the publication of specified information on its website. The school is smaller than the average-sized primary school. The proportion of disadvantaged pupils is above average. The proportion of pupils from minority ethnic backgrounds is above that found in most schools. After White British, the next sizeable ethnic group is African. The proportion of pupils who have special educational needs and/or disabilities is above average compared to similar schools nationally. The school meets the government’s current floor standards, which are the minimum expectations for pupils’ attainment and progress in reading, writing and mathematics for pupils by the end of Year 6.

Summary of key findings for parents and pupils

This is a good school Leaders, governors and staff have successfully improved the school since the previous inspection. Outcomes for pupils have improved. Pupils now make good progress in all key stages. The wide choice of clubs and activities, in which many pupils take part, helps provide a broad and balanced experience of learning. The quality of teaching is good because pupils enjoy learning and most develop their ideas and skills well. Pupils say that teachers provide clear explanations and feedback which helps them to improve their work. Pupils who have special educational needs and/or disabilities are provided with carefully organised support, which staff ably deliver. This develops pupils’ learning well. As a result of effective teaching, the number of pupils achieving the expected standard in the Year 1 phonics screening check is above the national average and improving. Pupils’ personal development, behaviour and welfare are good. Pupils are courteous to each other and to the adults who help them learn and develop. Disruptive behaviour of any form is rare. Pupils have an excellent knowledge of how to keep themselves safe. Parents are very supportive of the school and recognise the good-quality care that their children receive to help them become confident individuals. Senior leaders are ambitious and have raised expectations across the school. Improved staff training and a clear understanding of responsibilities have helped improve learning for all groups of pupils. Almost all disadvantaged pupils achieve as well as other pupils nationally. Until recently, leaders have not paid enough attention to ensuring that the most able and most able disadvantaged pupils make similar rates of progress to other pupils nationally with the same starting points. The early years foundation stage is good. Children get off to a good start and achieve well. However, assessments of children’s skills on entry to the Reception Year sometimes do not accurately identify what children already know and can do. Therefore, planned activities and tasks do not always move their learning on quickly enough.