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					PEPD form for King Edward VII
Number of secondary schools 10
Number of primary schools 93
Number of special schools   2
Number of FE Colleges       1

1. Context of your School Sports Partnership
Please outline the main characteristics of the partnership

Please outline the main characteristics of the partnership
The Partnership operates across a large geographical area, much of which is rural in nature with a low population density. Following expansion in September
2004 the Partnership now comprises 104 schools – 93 primaries, including 2 special schools, and 10 secondary schools, including the sports college.

The Partnership currently employs six SSCO’s, three of whom undertake the Co-Ordinator role on a full time basis. One Co-Ordinator also works part time as
the Primary Manager within the Sports College. The Partnership has been awarded funding to support an Assistant Partnership Development Manager who
also undertakes an SSCO role at Marshland High School. The final SSCO is based at Methwold high School working as the preferred model.
A condition of the expansion phase funding was for the Partnership to begin to work towards the preferred model for SSCO’s devolving funding to secondary
schools and enabling Co-Ordinators to be involved in teacher release in their host schools, meetings have been arranged with headteachers to discuss SLA's

The Partnership is one of eight SSPs within the county, and following expansion covers a significant geographical area.

We have appointed :
Part time Hockey Community Coach,
Part time Dance Community Coach,
Girls Football Community Coach,
Part time Basketball Community Coach
Part time Tennis Community Coach.
Part time Multi Skills/rural Community Coach.

We are working in collaboration with the Sports College, Borough Council and CSP to not only fund these posts but support other developments to work
towards achieving the 5 hour offer. Working with the Active Norfolk we have appointed a volunteer Co-ordinator who has been employed to support the
students working on the Step into Sport programme, together with other Volunteering opportunities.
The priority in West Norfolk is always rural deprivation ensuring that all young people in the SSP have access to as many opportunities as is possible. The
SSP is supporting these key priorities by working closely with all the major partners in the West, including SDU, CSP, LEA to deliver a comprehensive and
fully inclusive programme. Together with the PE and School Sport forum and our PDM network which alloows us to influence policy making.

What are the characteristics of the young people in our partnership?

The King Edward VII SSP covers a large geographically area with 60% of schools in rural settings. The two special schools cater for over 150 students with
varying special educational needs; other students with SEN are catered for in main stream education, 19.1% of students in Secondary schools and 20.05% in
Primary Schools.

We have 20,295 young people in our partnership, 50.3% are male and 49.7% are female in Secondary Schools. 52.7% are male and 47.3% are female in the
Primary Schools. Our SSP has a very low percentage of BAME students, with 6.43% in Secondary and 4.2% in Primary. Within the SSP our Secondary
Schools have 10.41% of all young people receiving free schools meals, and 9.45% in Primary Schools.

Together with Active Norfolk and the Borough Council, Norfolk has been identified as a trail blazer to pilot extended activity provision; this has involved
extensive research to gather information via questionnaires etc. The survey has hi lighted priority areas for the SSP to work to achieve the 5 hour offer. These
priority areas have started to deliver the Sport Unlimited Programme and we have been successful in reaching our targets in over 60% of the projects.

Currently in Key Stage 1 and 2 28% access 1 hour beyond the Curriculum.
18% access 2hours beyond the Curriculum and 7% access 3 hours.

In Key Stage 3 13 % access 1hour 14% access 2hours and 12% access 3 hours.

This data is taken from the extended activity survey which was collated by Active Norfolk. This work was recognised at the National SSP conference in

2. Provision of High Quality PE for all students

Where are we now?

At present King Edward VII SSP has reached 90% of all Schools in the Partnership with 2hours of high quality PE and School Sport in the curriculum.

Increasing from 86% in 2007

Currently 94 schools in the SSP deliver 2hours of high quality PE. The remaining 9 Schools are working towards this target, with support from SSCO’s and
the SSP network. These 9 schools have allowed the SSP to have a clearer focus to achieving 100% 2 hours high quality PE and School Sport. Of these 5
secondary schools did not ahcieve sportsmark and will be our target area.
We review the PLT training on a regular basis to ensure we meet the individual needs of all schools in the Partnership.

The SSP know about the quality of PE in their schools through a number of monitoring, evaluating and review strategies.

• Performance Management of SSCO’s and CSC

• SSCO observations by PDM, CSC observations by Assistant PDM

• Head Teacher meetings with regular contact from PDM

• Raising profile of the Partnership through Cluster Meeting, PEA Meetings and feedback from PLT’s

• Empowering staff by SSCO specialist support to deliver high quality sessions

• PESSYP Data which highlights areas of concern - schools not delivering 2 hours high quality PE

• CPD for staff working closely with LEA and LDA

Current SSP PE Curriculum Minutes: 121

National PE Curriculum Minutes: 115

SSP Target for 2008: 122

Where have we made the most impact?

        Playing an advocacy role with HT's
        Working with the LDA
        Using coaches to support teachers
        Ensuring 2 hrs HQ PE for all young people


Primary Schools and High Schools. CSP

b) How do we know?

We know that the SSP is making an impact in the above areas through the following evidence:-

• PESSCL Data, as a result of this data the remaining 9 schools are our priority to achieve Active Mark, these schools are spread across the whole SSP not in
one specific area.

• Number of clubs and festivals, 42% of all our schools takes part in competitons and festivals, a 3% increase on last year. This is 1% above the national
average and 5% above the Norfolk data.

• Community Sports Coach Programme - observations by Assistant PDM - One CSC per cluster per half term. The SSP issue review forms to support our
coach programme and this data have been collated by the partnership to monitor the impact made in our schools.

• Cluster meetings, over 80% of our schools attend these termly meetings. 1 school regularly miss cluster events due to staffing issue, however to address this
the SSCo has meetings with the PLT on site.

• Regular PLT feedback, questionnaires have been issued to all primary schools on a regular basis for colleagues to feedback their comments around the SSP.
Feedback has been extremely and most schools benefit from the support given.

• SSCO Network - Supporting Coaches and PLT’s, the strength of our SSP is the team of the experienced SSCO’s. They bring to the partnership a cross
section of skills and qualifications.

• West Norfolk PEA Network, 100% of colleagues from the High Schools in the SSP attends this termly network meeting. The LEA has a regular slot
together with Community Sports Coaches and our newly appointed Competitions Manager. The sharing of best practice and working collaboratively in
partnership with all 10 secondary schools.

• Working with Head Teachers, the communication between Head Teachers and the SSP is undoubtedly much stronger than in previous years. The PDM has
attended all Head Teacher Cluster meetings and has regular communications by email or phone. Highlighting success or problems regarding the partnership.

• PLT Training, on a regular basis we have over 40 schools that attend our comprehensive training. This is not always the PLT, other members of staff have
been able to access the training provided.

• Linking together CSP, SDO, LEA

c) On the basis of our evaluation, what have we identified as our key High Quality PE priorities for development?

        Working with the LDA
        Using coaches to support teachers

Key Actions

• Involve the LEA in advocacy work to ensure all schools increase the 2 hours of high quality PE.
• Maintain the well established link with the Head Teachers.
Improve monitoring and evaluating of the programme

The use of the School Sport Coaching programme to support teachers to meet the 5 hr offer.

3. Provision of opportunities for all young people to participate in a range of high quality activities on a school site
a) Where are we now?

The main areas in which the SSP are focusing on to increase participation in PE and School Sport are around Key Stage 1 and Key Stage 4.

Our PESSCL data has identified this as an area for development. 30 schools in the partnership are below the national average, of those 30 schools, 25 are
primary schools

The barriers for participation always relate to the rural deprivation of the SSP together with the difficulties around transport issues.

The SSP is in its final year of Big Lottery funding and we are working towards the sustainability of the successful projects. This often generates funding
issues however we have been working closely with the local SDU to secure funding for their sustainability, and other exit pathways.

Through our Big Lottery projects we have highlighted the need to cater for girls, this has increased the participation in this group. From 21% to well over
36% within all schools.

Some of this funding has been used to promote lunchtime activities with over 70% involved in the young leaders programme in Key Stage 2.

From April 2008 working in collaboration with the College of West Anglia we are appointing a FESCO. Due to the excellent working relationship with both
parties we have been identified to take part in the pilot scheme. This will increase the engagement of 16-19 year old sector in our SSP. As the college of West
Anglia is the only FE college in West Norfolk. Further activity will be promoted through this pilot scheme with the FESCO being fully integrated into the SSP

We continue to work very closely with the SDU and Active Norfolk with the support of the NGB’s to increase the range of high quality activities on a school
site e.g Sports Link courses.

With the funding made available through the ‘Extended Activity’ pilot scheme we will be delivering 3 activities in each high school to address the 5 hour
offer and to increase participation.

Current SSP PSA Data: 90%

National PSA Data: 86%

SSP Target for 2008: 91%

Where have we made the most impact?

        KS1 OSHL
        KS2 OSHL
        KS4 OSHL


Sport Unlimited

b) How do we know?

• Data shows that in KS1 98% of our students take part in 2 hours high quality Physical Education. In KS2 100%, KS3 84% and in KS4 73% of our students
take part n 2 hours high quality Physical Education. This data is at the national average, however, is 2% below Norfolk figures, with a slight increase from
last year.

• Attendance to PLT training, on a regular basis we have over 40 schools that attend our comprehensive training. This is not always the PLT, other members
of staff have been able to access the training provided.

• MSA programmes, over 37 MSA’s attended our training days covering over 60% of our schools.

• Young Leader’s programmes, 70% of our schools have been involved in the Young Leaders Programme, organised and delivered by the Sports Leaders

• The Community Sports Programme delivered by the SSP has enabled all young people in the partnership to experience a wider range of activities within and
beyond the curriculum. Data has been collated with the Active Norfolk in regards to the extended activity programme. This data has shown that the CSC
delivers in over 75% of our schools.

• Sportslink Activities, all of our Sportslink Programmes are delivered by the Borough Council with the support of the West Norfolk SSP, we have been able
to offer 10 additional activities running on a school site. The sport unlimited programme has added to these with an additional 10 projects being run across
the SSP

• Throughout 2007/08 we have e made a conscious effort to promote/market the SSP through the local media with regular articles highlighting the excellent
work the SSP are delivering. The website has had over 24,000 hits and has featured in the local paper on several occasions. In addition to this the partnership
have a termly magazine to highlight the work of the SSP

• We continue to support the LEA by promoting courses to improve our colleague’s awareness of the need for young people to participate in a range of high
quality activities on a school site.

• The introduction of the Sixth Form Challenge has enabled the SSP to increase the opportunities of young people in KS5 to participate in activities on
various school sites throughout the SSP, with 100% of school participating on a regular basis.

c) On the basis of our evaluation what have we identified as our key participation priorities for development?

Year Groups


Population Groups


Specific Sports/activities

Multi skills ,Extended activity priority sports.


Key Actions

Key Actions
• Increase the amount of multi skill clubs across SSP
• Sustain lunchtime activities
• Secure funding to insure sustainability
• To deliver G and T conference across the SSP

3a. Opportunities for all young people to access in a range of high quality activities in a community environment

a) Where are we now?

As in question 3 the main areas in the SSP are focusing around Key Stage 3 and Key Stage 4, this has been identified this as an area for development.

The locality of clubs within the SSP are not always in the vicinity of all clusters therefore young people have difficulty in accessing high quality activities in a
community setting.

The SSP is currently involved in engagement programmes include boxing, sailing and KLAS A projects. Sports Link Courses provided by the SDU increase
access and participation into community clubs. The Sport Unlimited \programme will begin to increase the number of young people in the SSP involved in a
community environment.

Most clubs have taster sessions in our high schools delivered by our community sports coaches or local NGB’s.

The volunteer co-ordinator is another valuable link to the community.

We have close links with the Football in the Community Scheme and have an officer in each family.

From April 2008 working in collaboration with the College of West Anglia we have appointed a FESCO. Due to the excellent working relationship with both
parties we have been identified to take part in the pilot scheme. This will increase the engagement of 16-19 year old sector in our SSP. As the college of West
Anglia is the only FE college in West Norfolk.

The key to increased participation is for cluster festivals and competitions to be hosted at local clubs giving young people the opportunity to form exit

Current SSP Club Links Data: 31%

National Club Links Data: 29%

SSP Target for 2008: 35%

Where have we made the most impact?
Festivals at local clubs
Increase participation for non traditional sports e.g. Tri-Golf, Klas A academy and Ultimate Frisbee.
Through the SIS programme more young people have been able to access coaching qualifications.

• The work of our School Sport Coaching Programme

• Excellent links with SDU

b) How do we know?

The SSP know young people access a range of high quality activities in a community environment through the following:

• The data shows that an average of 50% of pupils in each year group have participated in one or more community sports, dance or multi skill clubs with links
to the school during this academic year.

• KLFC are linked to the Partnership. Our websites are linked together and are updated regularly, this resource allows all young people in our SSP the
opportunity to access a range of high quality of activities in a community environment.

• Meetings regularly held with NGB’s including their involvement with the Partnership Games, and many other areas of joined up thinking. Working together
in relation to the 5 hr offer.

• Volunteer Co-Ordinator regularly makes contact with community clubs through the SIS programme. The SIS Conference was attended by 74 students with
over 80% signing up online, this was split across all high schools that have 6th form cohorts.

c) On the basis of our evaluation what have we identified as our key participation priorities for development?

Key Actions

Key Actions
• To target more rural schools within the SSP
• Tracking of School- Club links in conjunction with SDU
• Supporting clubs to gain Clubmark
• Successfully run the Sport Unlimited Programme

4. Provision for all young people to develop their potential

a) Where are we now?

Adapted Sports Day - The SSP hosts this sports day for students with disabilities, over 73 take part from 10 schools across the partnership.

Multi Skills SEN Club delivered with SDU - As a result of Adapted Sports Day. We use JSL volunteers to support event.

Norfolk Youth Games - County event for students with disabilities run by Active Norfolk and following on from club and students identified by Adapted
Sports Day.

Multi Skills Academies following Cluster Multi Skill Clubs - These are held at High Schools.
JAE All SSCO’s trained - And able to deliver mentor training.
Gifted and Talented Conference in conjunction with University East Anglia delivered by Aim Higher Project called the Fast Conference for KS4 students.
Talent ID in various sports working with NGB - At training and festivals.
Partnership Games - Students identified to join local club or to trial for county teams.
Partnership Olympics - The SSP created this competition so all cluster athletic events had a clear talent pathway.

Competitions are normally delivered around the Hub site and this can prove problematic due to the rural nature of the SSP staffing issues play a key role in
High School provision for Competition. Competiton team now in post to look to address the issues of rurality and provide support to those school on the
periphery of the hub site. It would be ideal for another competition manager to help the schools in the SSP

As a SSP we now provide competition for all Key Stages through Cluster events however KS1 and KS5 remain an area for development, currently the SSP
provide a competition structure for girls in Hockey Football Netball and many other sports.
Our main area of concern is the rurality of the SSP.

In the County we have 3 newly appointed competition managers with the senior CM being assigned to our SSP as our link partner.
An audit has been completed by the SSP around competition and detailed plans are being drawn up. Communication is strong with the new CM he has met
with as many key partners within the SSP, and this will undoubtedly increase competition particularly with semi “sporty students” As a result of the Active
Norfolk 5 hour offer questionnaire, further plans will be addressed to meet the needs of the SSP.

We continue to have strong and well established links with NGB, SDU, CSP and LEA to increase performance and involvement in competition in the SSP.
The SSP has a local network of PE Staff from all High Schools who meet regularly to plan all competition in the area. This takes place at our High School

As we are a Rural SSP this continues to be the main barrier for increasing performance and sustaining activities. ( Transport, Mini Bus drivers,)

Current SSP Competition Data - Inter: 42 %

Current SSP Competition Data - Intra: 74 %
National Competition Data - Inter: 35%, Intra: 58%

SSP Target for 2008 - Inter: 45 %

SSP Target for 2008 - Intra: 75 %

Where have we made the most impact?

        Talent ID
        Use of competition to increase participation


b) How do we know?

• Audit completed by the SSCo’s/CM to set baselines for competition (awaiting results).

• From the PESSCL data our SSP currently offer 42% of all young people inter school competition which is 1% above the national average and 74% of all
young people intra school competition which is 8% above the national data.

• Questionnaires around the 5 hour offer completed by over 65% of the SSP.

• All schools in Partnership have had sessions with Multi Skills Coach, which identifies talent, together with the Born to Win Programme delivered by
individual SSCO to their family of schools. We are looking to deliver Competitive Edge programme in conjunction with the new G and T led in the county,
Multi Skils acdemies will be delivered in each of the 10 high schools leading to the FAST Programme in KS3.

• Reports back from SSCO, PLT’s, Coaches and Head teacher quotes have been collected across the partnership from over 72% of our schools.
' the partnership has raised the profile of PE teaching in the school through the acces to good quality coaches and training.'
' the partnership is invaluable to our school.'

• Partnership Games, in conjunction with the NGB’s students were identified through trials and success at the event, to allow them to follow a talent
pathway. 100% of our schools took part in the Partnership Games with over 80 students taking part.

• Sixth Form Challenge. As a SSP KS 5 was an area for development and this project has increased participation within this group, 100% success rate. This
will run inconjunction with the new FESCO

• KS 1 Festivals. Each SSCo has delivered a festival to address the need for competition in this area. Our CSCs supported these events, together with close
links with the SDU. Approximately 637yp across primary schools.

• Partnership Olympics. The SSP created this competition so all cluster athletic events had a clear talent pathway. Students were identified via the Shine
Awards. 280 young people took part.

• Aquathlon - annual event organised through the SSP and NGB - leading on to the County and National Aquathlon Competition. 85% of High Schools in the
SSP took part.

c) On the basis of our evaluation what have we identified as our key competition and performance priorities for development?

Year Groups


Population Groups



Specific Sports/activities


KS1 Virtual Competiton

Key Actions

Key Actions
• KS 1 Family programme leading to SSP events - Partnership finals.
• Working with CM, deliver a programme to address the need of more competition for those students who are not 1st team players
• Sustain the current sixth form challenge and increase the number of participating schools by 2.
• Deliver a Gifted and Talented conference for KS3 with the support of the UEA (University of East Anglia).
All events tie in with the new competition plan, with SSP events leading to county events on the plan.

5. Provision for young people to undertake high quality Leadership and Volunteering roles.
a) Where are we now?

Leadership has always been a priority within our SSP and we have addressed all key stages with a variety of leadership programmes.

The highest levels of leadership programmes takes place in KS 4 with the delivery of JSL in 90% of the SSP. This has a large impact on volunteering in this
age group, over 350 students are studying JSL.

All clusters are heavily involved in leadership programmes regardless of gender and race.

Due to the successful appointment of the SSPs volunteer co-ordinator we have leaders deployed across the whole community. The rural nature of the SSP
restricts some volunteering.

From April 2008 working in collaboration with the College of West Anglia we have appointed a FESCO. Due to the excellent working relationship with both
parties we have been identified to take part in the pilot scheme. This will increase the engagement of 16-19 year old sector in our SSP. This will involve more
young people in leadership and volunteering.

We are working closely with the SDU, CSP and together with the SIS programme a lot of the work is managed by our volunteer co-ordinator.

Sustainability is the key area of work for the SSP with regards the leadership and volunteering programmes we are currently delivering.

Current SSP L&V Data: 24%

National L&V data: 12%

SSP target for 2008: 25%

Where have we made the most impact?

        Young people volunteering in school competition
        Making links with the FE sector
        Young people volunteering in school based OSHL clubs
        Mentoring and supporting young volunteers
        Young people volunteering in community clubs
        Building a leadership and volunteering pathway that leads to coaching, officiating and event volunteering


b) How do we know?

• The PEESCL data shows 24% of young people undertake high quality leadership and volunteering roles. Which is currently 8% above both national and
10% above the Norfolk average. This is a result of the young leader courses deliver to our SSP and the excellent attendance.

• The numbers of young people in the SSP who have signed up to the SIS programme. 75 students attended the SIS conference across the SSP. These students
came from 5 High Schools in the SSP

• Due to the successful leadership programmes in our SSP we were asked to host the Top Link Conference for the whole county. We were chosen to deliver
the toplink conference as our number of young leaders was above the national average. Following on from the conference which catered for the whole of
Norfolk 32 students are activily deployed in clubs

• Young Ambassadors will be working in conjunction with our Volunteer co-ordinator.

• Volunteer Co-Ordinator has data relating to the number of students (JSL, CSLA) who are volunteering not only in the community but at local festivals etc.
Data is also available on the work they are doing in after school clubs in many primary schools.

• The young leader programme has been rolled out to all primary schools with over 67% attendance. Due to the success of this programme the SSP is
involved in the summer challenge working with the UFA to support the young leader programme, around the hub site.

• We are also addressing the need for leadership for post 16, in preparation for our FESCO pilot, by hosting a one day leadership course for adults in
conjunction with the SDU.

c) On the basis of our evaluation what have we identified as our key leadership and volunteering priorities for development?

Year Groups


Population Groups

Specific Sports/Activities


Key Actions

• To deliver a leadership course within our 2 special schools.
• To work on the sport education programme across the SSP
• Continue to support the young ambassadors’ programme.
• Improve the SIS conference and retain the Top Link conference in the West.

6. Leadership Management of the SSP

a) Where are we now?

Through regular attendance by the PDM at all Headteacher cluster meetings the SSP engages the head teachers in understanding the impact of the PESSCL

Through the WNPEA which meets once a term, and the website, and newly developed magazine we advocate the role of PESS within the wider community.

At present the steering group for the SSP is going through a radical change as the SSP is well established and link with key partners are strong. The need for
another group to meet was not seen as a priority, however weekly meetings involving SDU, SSCo, and Director of Enrichment ensure that the work of the
SSP is given the support it needs. We have also established a regular meeting with the Sports College governor whose responsibility it is for the delivery of
PE. From Sept 09 we will have a new steering group to direct the partnership.

With these regular meetings we are able to continually monitor and evaluate the work of the SSP.

As an SSP the whole team meet weekly to strategically plan and look at future targets relating to the partnership development plan.

Through Performance Management meetings we are reviewing and setting regular targets. From Sept 09 head of department will be involved in reviewing the
targets previously setr for SSCo's

Through a highly successful PEA the SSP is able to support all staff in all areas of their development.

The county network of PDM’s provides a structure to support all SSPs in all areas of their work.

The SSP is based on the hub site which ensures that we engage all the key partners in the sports college. The PDM attends all staff meetings and provides a
clear link between the SSP and the Sports college.

Weekly meetings take place between the PDM, director of enrichment and the head of PE. The Schools newsletter has a SSP section and a weekly update is
produced for all colleagues.

The SSP and the LEA are working towards a better link to ensure the delivery of CPD for all PLT’s and other colleagues within the partnership is meeting
their needs and one of the highest qualities.

The SSP is able to share the impact of the work achieved by the partnership through the PEA, Headteacher clusters, governor meetings, the website, PLT
Cluster meeting and the magazine.

Where have we made the most impact?

        Effective steering group
        Effective links with partners
        Leadership development
        SSP staff CPD


b) How do we know?

The partnership had agreed to concentrate on improved advocacy work. This has been achieved by
• Delivery of assemblies to all year groups with the PDM addressing to 100% students at the hub site. All SSCO’s have used this forum to promote
partnership activities and to increase the advocacy work.

• Attendance at Head Teacher clusters totalling 100%. Relations with headteachers are still strong and with the partnership moving towards the preferred
model headteachers will have a greater impact in decision making.

• Attendance at PLT clusters totalling 100%. These meetings were invaluable to raise the profile of the SSP.

• Rebranding, the King Edward VII School Sport Partnership has begun to rename itself in conjunction with the other SSP in the county.

• Attendance at Governors meeting
Despite the steering group not running as a singular body the SSP is supported by various individuals in a much more constructive way. Allowing all parties to
function with complete support without the need for an extra committee. With the appointment of a new Bursar, who will be invited to join the new steering
group from Sept 08.

Links we have with the local SDU who meet with the SSP on a weekly basis ensure that the greatest impact is made. Active Norfolk are working very closely
with the SSP around the 5 hour offer. This brings in partners such as NGB’s, RDO’s, SDU and the LEA.

Through Performance Management and CPD all staff in the SSP have had support and the opportunity to develop professionally. The appointment of an
Assistant PDM has allowed colleagues to experience different leadership roles.

c) How do the views of Young People, Partners and schools contribute to the evaluation and future direction of the partnership?


• School Sports Councils

• 5 hour offer survey

• SSCO meetings providing a forum for partners to share good practice

• CSC review forms

• Observations by SSCO’s and Assistant PDM

• PLT Cluster meetings

d) On the basis of your evaluation what are your key priorities for development?

        Effective steering group
        Effective links with partners


Key Actions

• Produce SSP magazine to share good practice
• Continue with Advocacy work throughout SSP
• Work closely with CSP around the 5 hour offer
• Ensure CPD opportunities meet the need of all in SSP