Corpus Christi Primary School


Welcome To Sparrow

Class Teacher: Miss Jackson    
Teaching Assistants: Mrs Mundy and Miss Seers

Class Email: sparrow@corpuschristi.oldham.sch.uk
School Twitter Page:
 @corpus1275

Reception Long Term Plan 2021-2022

 

Sparrow Class - Our Curriculum 2021-2022

 

Class Reminders

MON

Forest School Group 1 (Every Fortnight) 

TUE  Forest School Group 2 (Every Fortnight) 
WED  
THU

 PE 

Book bags kept in school for books to be changed

FRI  Homework sent home to be returned by the following Friday 
SAT
SUN  

 Our Class Saint 

Our class saint is St Joseph. 

Feast Day: 19th March

Patron Saint of the Universal Church, families, fathers, expectant mothers, travellers, immigrants, house sellers and buyers, craftsmen, engineers and working people.

Newsletters/Planning

Spring 2 Newsletter

Story Online Spring 2

Summer 1 Newsletter

Story online Summer 1

Floppy's Phonics

In school we follow the floppy phonics scheme. It is a step-by-step synthetic phonics reading scheme which introduces the children to the letters and sounds – the alphabetic code – that will become the foundation of their reading and writing.

Mini Alphabetic Code Chart

EYFS Fund

Each week we kindly ask for a £1 voluntary donation towards our EYFS fund. Money donated is used to enhance provision and support the learning development of the children in Reception. 

Thank you for your support.

How to support your child's reading at home 

Click on these links for more information on how you can support and promote your child's reading at home. 

Oxford Owl  

Phonics Play

Alphablocks

Book Trust

How to support your child's maths at home

 In the street

  • Recognising bus numbers
  • Number plate hunt. Who can find a 7? Add the numbers up.
  • Comparing door numbers
  • Counting – how many lampposts on the way to school?

 Doing the washing

  • Counting in 2s – matching shoes
  • Sorting by colour and size.
  • Matching/pairing up socks.
  • Find four shoes that are different sizes. Can you put them in order.

Going shopping

  • Reading price tags
  • Counting items into the basket
  • Finding and counting coins
  • Comparing weights – which is heavier

 Helping your child at home - Maths

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 Topmarks maths games

 

 

 

How to Support your child's mental health and wellbeing at home

We all have mental health. Mental health is about our feelings, our thinking, our emotions and our moods. Looking after our mental health is important. We all have small feelings every day; these can sometimes feel strong and overwhelming, whether happy or sad, but they go away before too long. Sometimes we experience big feelings; these feel strong and overwhelming for a long time. They stop us doing what we want to in our lives.

What can you do? 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

  • Make conversations about mental health a normal part of life: Anywhere is a good place to talk; in the car, walking the dog or cooking together. Model everyday talk about feelings such as by talking about a TV character’s feelings.
  • Give your full attention: We all know it’s horrible to be half listened to. Keep eye contact, focus on the child and ignore distractions.
  • Check your body language: Try to keep it open and relaxed and make sure you come down to the child’s level.
  • Take it seriously: Don’t downplay what the child is saying or tell them they’re “just being silly”. Resist the urge to reassure them that everything is fine.
  • Ask open questions: Such as “How did your day go today?” This will help to extend the conversation.
  • Calmly stay with the feelings that arise: It can be our automatic reaction to steer away from difficult emotions.
  • Offer empathy rather than solutions: Show that you accept what they are telling you but don’t try to solve the problem.
  • Remember we are all different: Respect and value the child’s feelings, even though they may be different to yours.
  • Look for clues about feelings: Listen to the child’s words, tone of voice and body language.
  • Some ways to start a conversation about feelings might be: “How are you feeling at the moment?” “You don’t seem your usual self. Do you want to talk about it?” “Do you fancy a chat?” “I’m happy to listen if you need a chat”

Place2Be

 

   Young minds