Based on Ofsted visits undertaken in 2003. Finds that 'a minority of mainstream schools meet special needs very well, and others are becoming better at doing so. High expectations, effective whole-school planning seen through by committed managers, close attention on the part of skilled teachers and support staff, and rigorous evaluation remain the keys to effective practice.'
'When special means mainstream' case study of two schools working together to make their inclusion programmes more inclusive
QCA inclusive learning 2002/03 annual report on curriculum and assessment
A good illustration of a secondary school in challenging circumstances making inclusion work
Good example of a mixed comprehensive meeting the needs of a range of pupils. Proportion of students with SEN is above average, but those with statements of SEN is below.
Final choices | Social care | SocietyGuardian.co.uk
Inclusion: does it matter where pupils are taught?
A report charting the experiences of disabled children, young people and their families