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					How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

  A summary presentation for Children’s
   Services Scrutiny Committee by Dean
  Gilmore and Howard Shore, Partnership
 Development Managers for Salford School
            Sport Partnerships.
How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

School Sport Partnerships are a vital part of
the government drive to reduce obesity.
Our core work is to ensure all pupils
receive at least 2 hours High Quality PE and
school sport a week, moving towards the
‘Five Hour Offer’ by 2010.
The ‘Five Hour Offer’ would see as many
young people as possible having the
opportunity to access sport and physical
activity in both school and the community
an average of 5 hours a week.
How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

To illustrate current programmes, we can
follow pupils on a journey from Key Stage 1
to Key Stage 4.

In Key Stage 1 pupils receive a Multi Skills
Club. This develops core movement skills
for pupils, the building blocks for the
future.

Current programme is limited, costing
£10,000 per annum.


Pictures on this slide are of a Year 1 and 2 gymnastics festival
and Yoga Bugs, just 2 of the many ‘micro’ programmes we run.
How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

In Key Stage 2 pupils receive a variety of
opportunities, but for those pupils that are
reluctant participants we have SAM Clubs.




This programme costs £46,200 per annum
and is currently funded via Big Lottery.

Morning Move It has also proved popular
in the majority of our primary schools.

This programme costs £10,000 per annum
to sustain and improve.
How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

Primary pupils also receive a boost through
additional competition funded by the
school sport partnerships and innovative
programmes such as ‘Something to Chew
On’, currently piloting in Salford before
being rolled out across Manchester.

Something to Chew On is a 10 week
programme of food, hygiene, health and
football teaching and coaching for Year 3
pupils.

Competition Managers are funded through
DCFS and Something to Chew On is funded
through the Football Foundation.
How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

Bridging across Key Stage 2 and 3 are the
Leadership programmes. An essential
programme to develop the ‘coaches’ of
tomorrow and to give pupils responsibility
for engaging their peers in sport and
physical activity. In Key Stage 4 pupils
engage in Leadership qualifications.

A ‘Leadership Officer’ currently costs
around £15,000 per annum to deliver the
programme.
How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

In High School a whole range of Lottery
programmes boost activity such as ‘Look
Good, Feel Good’ and a Health
Management Out of Hours Club for Jewish
girls.

Sport Unlimited funding is enabling our
new programme ‘Not For Boys’ to make a
real impact this year on the ‘semi-sporty’
girls in our high schools. £135,000 over 3
years is available through ‘Sport Unlimited’
funding.
How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

An interactive web application
www.salfordnorthsspsportmatters.com
monitors pupils progress throughout High
School, including their attitudes towards
PE and School Sport and their attainment
levels in various measures of fitness.
Results from teacher and pupil responses
stored in this application are used by
partnerships to allocate precious funds to
projects.
How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

All these programmes and more are
monitored by the partnerships and other
agencies for their effectiveness.

The High Quality Officer has the remit of
finding, evidencing and sharing examples
of good practice, to identify areas for
development and to raise aspirations. This
innovative role costs £20,000 per annum
and is partnership funded.
How do School Sport Partnerships contribute to the Healthy Weight Strategy?

In summary, everything we do contributes
to the Healthy Weight Strategy either
directly through targeted programmes, or
indirectly as part of a wider health agenda.


          Thank you for listening.

           Please ask questions.

     Dean Gilmore and Howard Shore

				
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