Our latest blog entries authored by education professionals

One Editorial

The One Editorial Blog brings you current knowledge and advice from our education professionals on HR, payrollschool finance, governance, ICT and academies; to literacy, EAL support, music, & school improvement; and education welfare, safeguarding, SEND, educational psychology, dyslexia, and therapeutic interventions.

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Back to the 80's with The Big Sing 2018

By One Education on

Years 5, 6, 7 and 8 children, music teachers, heads of music and music coordinators were all invited to come and join in the fun and sing along with other schools in the prestigious Bridgewater Hall.

After the Big Sing, Carla Jane, One Education's vocal teacher, received an email from the children at the Ravensbury Primary School.

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A new electronic music initiative in secondary schools

By Caro C on

One Education Music is passionate about music education including the field of electronic music and music technology. We have already enabled and empowered many children and young people in this important area of music and the music industry.

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SEND Support

Take part in a pioneering new trial

By Helen Marriott on

This year One Education has been fortunate to be involved in an EEF funded 20-week programme proven to help young children overcome language difficulties.

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One of life’s joys - reading for pleasure

By Laura Lodge on

Reading can be one of life’s joys and few can resist the lure of a good book. However, far too many children struggle to enjoy texts and develop a love of reading whilst at school. 

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Educational Psychology

Supporting those affected in the Manchester Arena attack

By Susan Posada on

For those impacted upon by significant traumatic events, it is a time when traumatic memories can resurface and a time when we need to be particularly aware of how difficult it can be for those affected.

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Educational Psychology

Identifying Eating Disorders Early

By Rathika Marsh on

While recent figures suggest that less young people are hospitalised due to eating disorders, many are still battling with these complex conditions and young men are more likely to remain under-diagnosed.

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