Mental Health - Covid-19


Coronavirus - A Book for Children

Illustrator of the popular children’s book The Gruffalo, Axel Scheffler, has helped to release a free digital picture book to help children understand the coronavirus pandemic. Please click on the link below to read it:

A Book for Children


A Childrens Guide to Coronavirus



myHappymind, is a free programme for parents/carers to use to help to support the mental well-being of children at this difficult time. myHappymind is an NHS backed, award-winning programme for primary schools and nurseries, teaching preventative habits that support positive mental health, resilience and self-esteem.


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Mental Health

There are many different conditions that are recognized as mental illnesses. The more common types include: Anxiety, Mood Disorders, Psychotic Disorders, Eating Disorders, Impulse Control and Addiction Disorders, Personality Disorders. There are many, many websites that can help and give advice on all of these illnesses. You can click the link below to find out more. However, if you want to talk to somebody then please come in and speak to us and we will put you in touch with someone who can help.

Please click on the images below to read more about mental health.


Time to change


Hands up for healthy minds

Rights Respecting School

The United Nations Convention on the Rights of the Child (CRC) is based on an analysis of what all children need in order to thrive.

Ensuring all children’s’ needs are being met to enable them,

  • To survive as a fit and healthy person.
  • To be protected from harm and abuse.
  • To develop physically, mentally and socially.
  • To participate as an active citizen.

Children’s Rights and the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child

Children’s rights are central to all aspects of the Rights Respecting School Award

UNICEF aims to promote children’s rights in schools through the RRSA in two ways: by supporting schools to ensure that rights are embedded in their ethos and policy-making; and by offering resources and activities to ensure that children and young people can learn about children’s rights in the classroom and beyond.

Teaching children about the Convention of the Rights of the Child means that they can find out about the legal and human rights and responsibilities that underpin society. By learning about the Convention, children can discover that:

“They have rights”

Children should be informed about their rights

Children should be helped to exercise their rights

Children should be able to enforce their rights

There should be a community of interest to advocate young people’s rights

These tenets of the Convention of the Rights of the Child are true for children worldwide, making the Convention an excellent starting point for understanding global citizenship.

The Convention of the Rights of the Child provides a clear link for pupils between building up their rights-respecting school, understanding their rights and the need for children’s rights to be realised everywhere.

Children in rights-respecting schools develop a stronger sense of the need to act for global justice.


The Level 1 Rights Respecting Schools Award is the second stage of the award (after Recognition of Commitment).

The Level 1 Award is granted by Unicef UK to schools that show good progress towards embedding children’s rights in the school’s policy, practice and ethos, as outlined in our four standards and in our Expected Outcomes at Level 1.

We have achieved silver status which means -

Achieving Silver: Rights Aware means there is evidence that:

  • Our school is explicitly embedding the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child in its policy, practice and culture
  • We are promoting knowledge and understanding of the Convention throughout our school community
  • We are putting into action and developing the plans outlined on our Action Plan for Silver, which we submitted to achieve our Bronze: Rights    Committed
  • We are beginning to see the positive impact of these actions on children and young people, staff, and on the school’s ethos, practice and environment
  • Children and young people are beginning to see themselves as rights respecting global citizens and advocates for fairness and children’s rights, both locally and globally


Children have been learning all about FAIRTRADE. They have produced some great leaflets and posters to make our community aware about what is Fairtrade and why we should buy Fairtrade? Why don’t you visit INSPIRES in Levenshulme to read more..


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