Wow! We have had a busy half term in 2H. We have been learning lots about Nottingham in the Past. We dressed up to take part in drama activities about working in the Raleigh Factory. We visited the Jubilee Campus , the site of the old Raleigh Factory. We had an amazing day at Sherwood Forest where we learnt about the life of Robin Hood.
Our RRSA steering group has been busy. With UNICEF in mind, they have made a special video for the new school year.
Please find the link inside this post.
The muggy weather on Wednesday morning didn’t alter any spirits at the latest pupils v teachers football game at Middleton Primary School. As the players took to their positions on the pitch, pupils lined up at the sides eager to cheer on their peers, or for some , their favourite teachers. The adults were sure to face stiff competition but they never expected such a skillful display from the children.The final score doesn’t need any comment: 3 – 1.Following this crushing defeat to the Year 6/5 squad , the teachers have decided to be back with a vengeance next year.
A Sinoraptor visited Middleton yesterday. Look at the children’s faces!
Have you seen our wonderful jigsaw on the playground? Every child in the school helped to make this beautiful jigsaw which shows all the values we share at Middleton: Democracy, Rule of Law, Individual Liberty, Mutual Respect And Tolerance of those of different Faith And Beliefs
Learning to be safe near water is an important part of a child’s education. The risk of accidental drowning is particularly high during warmer weather and the school holidays, so last week we had a special assembly to learn how to stay safe whether we are in, on or beside water this summer. We played “Spot the dangers!” with Mr Elliot. Water may look safe but it could be hazardous. We learn to spot and keep away from dangers. You may swim well in a warm indoor pool, but that does not mean that you will be able to swim as well in cold water or in the sea. The dangers of water include:
•it is very cold
•there may be hidden currents
•it can be difficult to get out (steep slimy banks)
•it can be deep
•there may be hidden rubbish, e.g. shopping trolleys, broken glass
•there are no lifeguards
•it is difficult to estimate depth
•it may be polluted and may make you ill
The pupils learnt the different beach flags thanks to the Royal Life Saving Society and their amazing organization.
And now our children know both emergency numbers: 999 and 112 ( This operates exactly the same as 999 and directs you to exactly the same emergency call centre. The important thing about 112 is that it will work on a mobile phone anywhere in the world. So on your next foreign holiday, you don’t need to make a note of the emergency number for the country you visit; you just need 112. Incidentally, a EU requirement is that emergency call centres must provide a translations service).