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Inform young people and their parents about the options available after GCSE level learning with these visually engaging guides – developed by the Department for Education.
Careermag for Parents is a termly publication with information for parents of school aged children offering support and information on careers and qualifications
This is an editable overview for an academic year of events and specific weeks across the country to support in planning events and the development of a careers education programme.
Make sure everyone knows which way you’re heading: ensure all stakeholders understand your careers programme by using these templates to present it in a visual way.
Access free online interactive resources, ready-made lessons and work experience opportunities – and build them into your progressive careers programme.
See a great example of a learner journey within a SEND environment – developed by Shaftesbury High School, a special needs school in Harrow, London.
Learn more about the various aspects of early career development for 18-year olds with SEND and provide more targeted support with this model.
Securing Good Transitions: A resource pack to support the next steps of Key Stage 4 pupils with SEND
This resource pack has been developed by DFN Charitable Foundation and Whole School SEND to provide support, materials and practical tips to teachers and other school-based professionals to secure good transitions and destinations into the next stage of education and/or employment for Key Stage 4 Pupils with SEND.
Access a free-to-use online platform that hosts all the tools you need to build the eight essential skills as outlined by the Skills Builder.
Skills Builder Benchmark is an online self-assessment tool. Individuals aged 11+ can register and record their reflections against the Skills Builder Framework
T Levels are a brand-new qualification choice that will follow GCSEs and give students a head start towards the career they want. They will suit students who wish to start working towards a skilled occupation, prefer a practical approach to learning and want a predominantly classroom-based course
Depending on what is on offer locally and what their future aspirations are, 16 to 18 year-olds have several options to choose from, including A-levels and T-levels.