If you have lost your timetable please see Mrs Barratt in the Exams Office.
If you would like a copy of your child’s exam timetable email email@example.com
|Year 10 PPEs W.C 2th July|
|2018 Exam Guidance Booklet|
|Information for Candidates – JCQ Policies 17-18|
|Internal Appeals Procedure – Updated Feb 2018|
A-Level Results will be available for collection between 8am (Year 13) 9am (Year 12) and 12.30pm on Thursday 16th August 2018.
GCSE Results will be available for collection between 9am and 12.30pm on August 23rd 2018.
If you wish any other person (including family members) to collect your results on your behalf, or wish for us to post them, you must give your written authorisation to the Examinations Manager before results day.
If someone else is collecting your results they must bring photo ID with them.
If you think we still have your exam certificates in the exams office please email firstname.lastname@example.org with your name and year that you took your examinations.
If you have lost your certificates you will have to contact each exam board to get replacements (for a fee).
Please note: Certificates cannot be collected by anyone other than the person named on the certificate unless you give your written (email is fine) authorisation to the Examinations Manager
GCSE grades are changing
GCSEs in England are being reformed and will be graded with a new scale from 9 to 1, with 9 being the highest grade. English literature, English language and maths will be the first subjects to be graded in this way from August 2017. The subjects with the highest numbers of candidates (e.g. arts, humanities, languages) will follow in 2018 and most others in 2019. This is happening as GCSEs are being reformed to make them more challenging, to keep pace with employers’ and universities demands.
In the first year each new GCSE subject is introduced, students who would have got a grade C or better will get a grade 4 or better. Students who would have got a Grade A or better will get a 7 or better in the first year. Grade 9 will be more difficult to achieve than a grade A*. The extra top grade will also make it easier for employers and universities to distinguish between the most able students
To see how the numbered grades compare to the current A* to G system, click here or Google “ofqual 9 to 1 postcard”. More information about when subjects will switch to the new grades is available on the Ofqual website here.