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Phoenix Primary School ‘Where We Rise to the Challenge’

Global Learning at Phoenix

Phoenix is now a 'Hub' for Global Learning!

 

What is the Global Learning Programme?

The Global Learning Programme (GLP) will create a national network of like-minded schools, committed to equipping their pupils to succeed in a globalised world by helping their teachers to deliver effective teaching and learning about development and global issues at

Key Stages 2 and 3.

 

By giving schools the tools to embed global learning into teaching across the curriculum, the GLP is helping schools to:

  • promote SMSC
  • prepare pupils for modern life in Britain by promoting values such as empathy, fairness and respect
  • develop and enhance enquiry and critical thinking skills
  • improve pupil engagement
  • deepen curriculum knowledge and understanding
  • expand global awareness
  • strengthen school ethos and values
  • support teacher professional development.

 

What is global learning?

Global learning can be described as an approach to learning about international development through recognising the importance of linking people’s lives throughout the world. There are several definitions of the term ‘global learning’ and ‘development education’. In the context of the Global Learning Programme, global learning encourages critical examination of global issues and an awareness of the impact that individuals can have on them.

Schools participating in global learning, recognise the impact that knowledge and understanding of development can bring to pupils’ learning across the curriculum.

 

 

This is some of what your children have been learning so far.....frownno 

 

 

 

World Wise Week - 26.06.2017

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FOUNDATION STAGE

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YEAR 1

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CLASS 7

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YEAR 2

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YEAR 3

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YEAR 4

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YEAR 5

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YEAR 6

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On Thursday 29th June, our 'Bake Off' finalists went to SFA Academy for the grand final of the Primary Star Baker of the Year 2017...

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Marleen (Y3), Saskia (Y4), Raja (Y5) and Ala (Y6) made their cakes/pancakes/pastry INDEPENDENTLY. Their products originate from Estonia, Romania, Syria and Poland respectively...
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Y4 discussed 'The fall of the Berlin Wall' in a P4C lesson which led to a conversation about Donald Trump and his proposal to build a wall between Mexico and America...

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Y6 are 'Global Learning'...

On Monday, Y6 took a close look at this amazing book and discussed the following: 'Every problem facing humanity, from poverty to violent conflict over resources, is exacerbated by a ballooning human population - and so is every problem facing nature, including ecosystem loss, species extinctions, and climate chaos. But why is the demographic explosion and its effects ignored by policymakers and the media? Why do important people within the global environmental movement itself avoid the great challenges of the population issue?

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Mr Baptiste has been to our school and spent a day in each class. This is what he had to say at the end of his visit...

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Y4 meet Ian from 'Asylum Link Merseyside' - 22.06.2017

Ian talked to the children about the difference between an asylum seeker and a refugee. The children had to decide what essentials they would take with them if they were a refugee. Unfortunately, the rucksack they had to pack was very small...

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Y6 taking part in a P4C lesson during 'Refugee Week' - 16.06.2017

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DEAF AWARENESS WEEK

On the 9th of June, we were very lucky to have teachers from Knotty Ash Primary School come to Phoenix. They spent an hour in each class teaching the children how to perform a song using sign language. This is Y4 performing...

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Y6 are learning about HIV/AIDS and how children are affected...

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Primary Star Baker Winner's Assembly - 22.05.2017

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World Malaria Day - 25.04.2017

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Many thanks to Mrs Bodell for donating £50 from the profits made after the summer fair last year!no This is how we spent the money...

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Well done Phoenix! Our Fun Run raised £120.51 for Red Nose Day!!!surpriseno 

Y6 are learning about 'Inequality'-  23.03.2017

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In today's assembly, Mr Gobey, Mrs Evans, Mrs Cusack and I acted out a play about the discrimination some people face when looking for a job...
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Leigh, from the Merseyside Youth Association came to Phoenix to present Judy & Faisal their prizes for winning the UNCRC Badge competition - 10.03.2017

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Y6 have been learning some surprising facts about Africa - challenging stereotypes (09.03.2017)

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Faitrade Fortnight - 27.02.2017

In this morning's assembly, we followed Tanya on her journey to the Dominican Republic to find out how cocoa is grown, what life is like for cocoa farmers there and the difference Fairtrade has made...

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Y6 working on some maths problems involving Fairtrade products...

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Holocaust Memorial Day

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International Migrants Day - 18.12.2016

Today, we invited parents and staff to talk to Y5 & Y6 about why they left their homeland to come to England.

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Y6 tackle some maths word problems about human migration...

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International Day of Persons with Disabilities - 03.12.2016

 

This Day aims to promote an understanding of disability issues and mobilise support for the dignity, rights and well-being of persons with disabilities. It also seeks to increase awareness of gains to be derived from the integration of persons with disabilities in every aspect of political, social, economic and cultural life. 

 

The children were shown a video clip ‘Motion Disabled’. Here they were able to see animated versions of real people living with conditions such as spina bifida, cerebral palsy, missing limbs, brittle bones and short stature, performing everyday activities. The aim was to raise awareness of disability rights and to generate a discussion about what ‘disability’ means.

 

 

 

 

 

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Miss Billington's visit to Phoenix!

Miss Billington spends her holidays in Ghana, teaching the local children and helping the community. She came to Phoenix to tell us about her work and also to show us a hand held water filter that the local people use in order to access clean, safe water.....

 

 

 

 

Miss Billington told us that many of the children she teaches have a 'prized-possession'....a McDonald's Happy Meal toy!

So, many thanks to Jan and McDonald's on Edge Lane, Liverpool, for donating some happy meal toys for the children in Ghana. They also donated boxes of crayons and paper tablecloths for the children to colour in!smileyheartno

 

UNCRC BADGE COMPETITION!

Did you know that…

 

 

*Badge competition for young people on their rights!

 

This year, the focus is on mental health and the rights of young people. We asked our children to choose ONE right from the 42 rights stated in the UNCRC and design a badge around their chosen right! Here are some examples from each year group….

 

Picture 1 by Alfie in Y1
Picture 2 by Elsie in Y1
Picture 3 by Sonny in C7
Picture 4 by Will in C7
Picture 5 by Wendy in Y2
Picture 6 by Leo in Y2
Picture 7 by Khadijah in Y2
Picture 8 by Charley in Y3
Picture 9 by Bahaa in Y3
Picture 10 by Tudor in Y3
Picture 11 by Romilly in Y3
Picture 12 by Oliver in Y3
Picture 13 by Cleo in Y4
Picture 14 by Zane in Y4
Picture 15 by Saskia in Y4
Picture 16 by Faisal in Y5
Picture 17 by Fieruz in Y5
Picture 18 by Levi in Y5
Picture 19 by Alfonso in Y6
Picture 20 by Alysha in Y6
Picture 21 by Lewis in Y6
Picture 22 by Kieron in Y6
Picture 23 by Eve in Y6
Picture 24 by Joseph F in Y6
Picture 25 by Judy in Y6
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Universal Children's Day - 21.11.2016

Assembly Objectives

  • To understand when Universal Children’s Day is.
  • To understand some of the key facts about this day.
  • To begin to become familiar with some of the Rights of a Child.

What are children's rights?

Children’s Rights are things that every child should have or be able to do. Most countries follow these, but not all.

There are 54 Children’s Rights in the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child.

 

Some of the Children’s Rights are:

  • The right to be alive (Article 6)
  • The right to give your opinion (Article 12)
  • The right to food, clothing, a safe place to live and to have your basic needs met (Article 27)
  • The right to an education (Article 28)
  • The right to play and rest (Article 31)
  • The right to protection from work that harms you and is bad for your health and education (Article 32)

 

International Day of Tolerance - 16.11.2016

Teaching About Tolerance Through Music:

Children analyse the lyrics of a song that express themes of tolerance....

 

DON’T LAUGH AT ME

 

I'm a little boy with glasses
, the one they call the geek


A little girl who never smiles
, cause I've got braces on my teeth


And I know how it feels
, to cry myself to sleep

I'm that kid on every playground
, who's always chosen last


A single teenage mother
, trying to overcome my past


You don't have to be my friend
, but is it too much to ask

 

Don't laugh at me
, don't call me names
, don't get your pleasure from my pain


In God's eyes we're all the same
, someday we'll all have perfect wings
, don't laugh at me

 

I'm the cripple on the corner
, you've passed me on the street


And I wouldn't be out here begging
, if I had enough to eat


And don't think I don't notice
, that our eyes never meet

I lost my wife and little boy, when
 someone crossed that yellow line


The day we laid them in the ground
, is the day I lost my mind


And right now I'm down to holding, this little cardboard sign, so

 

Don't laugh at me, 
don't call me names
, don't get your pleasure from my pain


In God's eyes we're all the same, 
someday we'll all have perfect wings
, don't laugh at me

 

I'm fat, I'm thin, I'm short, I'm tall, 
I'm deaf, I'm blind, hey, aren't we all

Don't laugh at me, 
don't call me names
, don't get your pleasure from my pain


In God's eyes we're all the same, 
someday we'll all have perfect wings
, don't laugh at me

 

https://youtu.be/FVjbo8dW9c8

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Diwali Assembly - 07.11.2016

'Bake-Off' Assembly - 21.10.2016

Many thanks to Mr and Mrs Mills who came to talk to us about 'Fairtrade' and also to judge our bake-off entries!

Anti-slavery Day -18.10.2016

Assembly Objectives

  • To understand that some children, like Chaga, work in the chocolate industry
  • To appreciate that, in Chaga’s case, it was not his choice, he was trafficked
  • To know that we can help children like Chaga by buying Fairtrade chocolate

The 18th October, 2010 was the first official Anti-Slavery Day in the UK. Now, every 18th October is a day of awareness for Anti-Slavery Day, to acknowledge that millions of men, women and children continue to be victims of modern day slavery, a violation of their human rights.

Whilst the Transatlantic Slave Trade might have been outlawed over 200 years ago, people are still being deceived or coerced into exploitation, often referred to as modern day slavery or human trafficking. On Anti-Slavery Day, we raise awareness that nearly 21 million people are trafficked around the world, and this crime has an estimated $32 billion dollars in profits annually.

FAIRTRADE CAKE SALE - 17.10.2016

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WHAT FAIRTRADE DOES

 

Fairtrade is about better prices, decent working conditions and fair terms of trade for farmers and workers.

It’s about supporting the development of thriving farming and worker communities that have more control over their futures and protecting the environment in which they live and work.

And it’s your opportunity to connect with the people who grow the produce that we all depend on.

With Fairtrade you have the power to change the world every day. With simple shopping choices you can get farmers a better deal. And that means they can make their own decisions, control their futures and lead the dignified life everyone deserves.

The children were asked to make twelve identical cupcakes for a 'Bake-Off' competition using as many 'Fairtrade' ingredients as possible. These were then sold to parents and children at a cake sale in school. This raised £50 which we used to buy a donkey from  Cafod World Gifts - gifts that make a difference!

A hardy donkey will ease the burden on families who spend hours every day carrying jerry cans of water from distant wells. They are also an important form of transport to health clinics if a family member is sick.

 

 

International Day for the Eradication of Poverty - 17.10.2016

In 1992, the United Nations decided that October 17th should be called The International Day for the Eradication of Poverty and it has been observed every year since 1993. The day is aimed at getting people across the world to do something about getting rid of poverty in every country and especially in developing countries. 

 

It is a reminder that everyone needs to be involved in the effort to build a better world – a world where everyone is treated equally.

 

The United Nations hopes that everyone - whether in developing countries or developed countries like the UK - will work together to help eradicate poverty.

 

In the year 2000, there was a special meeting of the world’s leaders called the Millennium Summit. The presidents and prime ministers of the richest countries in the world decided that something had to be done to help the poorest people in the world. They promised to work together to halve the number of people living in extreme poverty by 2015. Someone is living in “extreme poverty” if they are surviving on less than one pound a day for their food, shelter and clothes. For everything!!! The good news is that the goal was reached in 2010. The bad news is that there are still over 800 million people living in extreme poverty. That’s one in nine people.

 

The Starfish

An old man had a habit of early morning walks on the beach. One day, after a storm the night before, he noticed that there were thousands of starfish washed up on the shore.

Then, he saw a human figure in the distance moving like a dancer. As he came closer, he saw that it was a young girl and she was not dancing but was reaching down to the sand, picking up a starfish and very gently throwing it into the ocean.

“Young lady,” he asked, “What are you doing?”


“I’m throwing starfish back into the sea. They’ve been washed up onto the beach. The sun is up, and the tide is going out, and if I do not throw them in they will die.”

The man laughed and said, “Don’t be daft! There are miles and miles of beach and thousands and thousands of starfish! You can’t possibly make a difference on your own!”

 

The young woman listened politely, paused and then bent down, picked up another starfish and threw it into the sea, past the breaking waves. Then she smiled at the man and said, “I made a difference for that one.”

 

 

 

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World Food Day - 16.10.16

World Food Day is a day of action against hunger. On October 16, people around the world come together to declare their commitment to eradicate hunger in our lifetime. Because when it comes to hunger, the only acceptable number in the world is zero.

Why care about hunger?

Because the right to food is a basic human right.   In a world of plenty, 805 million people, one in nine worldwide, live with chronic hunger. The costs of hunger and malnutrition fall heavily on the most vulnerable.

  • 60% of the hungry in the world are women.
  • Almost 5 million children under the age of 5 die of malnutrition-related causes every year.
  • 4 in 10 children in poor countries are malnourished damaging their bodies and brains

Every human being has a fundamental right to be free from hunger and the right to adequate food. The right to adequate food is realized when every man, woman and child has the physical and economic access at all times to adequate food or means for its procurement.

 

We read the stories of children Mukta, Kelvin and John who work to produce their own food! By the end of our learning we were able to:

  • Discuss reasons why people go hungry around the world.
  • Identify and outline the key features of Mukta, John and Kelvin’s stories.
  • Construct a chart to show the causes and effects of being hungry.
  • Compare a typical day-off from school with one of the stories. 

 

 

Opening of our Biodome - 27.09.2016

Here at Phoenix Primary School, we are extremely lucky to have a Bio-dome! So what benefits does it offer?

  • No digging, watering or weeding required.
  • Organic fruit and vegetables produced without the need for any pesticides or other harmful chemicals.
  • The produce can be used in the school dinners, thus cutting the cost of feeding pupils. Some of it could be sold to local businesses, the community or parents.
  • It supports our school in creating a healthy eating culture within the school.
  • It provides numerous learning experiences for pupils.

 

We were very honoured to have the Shadow Secretary of State – Rachael Maskell – come and open our Bio-dome on 27th September, 2016.

 

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International Day of Peace - 23.09.2016

 

God of peace,

We pray for peace

around the world.

Where there is hatred, sow seeds of calm.

Where there is destruction, help us to rebuild.

Where children are crying, bring an end to tears.

Shelter your people and protect them.

Guide them and keep them from harm.

Amen.

Mrs Irwin and Ala recyle used plastic in the dinner hall every day!!

 

The world's largest lesson - 19.09.2016

 

 

In September 2015, World Leaders committed to the Global Goals for Sustainable Development. 17 goals to achieve 3 extraordinary things in the next 15 years. End extreme poverty. Fight inequality and injustice. Fix climate change. To realise these Goals, everyone, however young they are, needs to take part. So join our movement, teach young people about the Goals and encourage them to become the generation that changed the world.

Ozone Day - 16.09.2016

We learnt that life on earth is protected from harmful UV rays by a layer in the stratosphere called the ozone layer and that this shield is now being deteriorated due to certain man-made chemicals. We also learnt about what we could do to stop the depletion of this layer!

International Literacy Day -

8th September 2016

Literacy is a human right. Being able to read and write is a powerful tool for any human being:

  • It allows us to learn about many things.
  • It means we can make decisions about our health, our work and our lives.
  • It allows us to develop the world we live in.

​Approximately, 750 million adults around the world are illiterate and two-thirds of them (500 million) are women.

The World Literacy Foundation tells us that in 2012, 67 million children were not in primary school education and another 72 million were missing out on secondary school education.

The cost of illiteracy to the world economy is estimated at £768 billion.

Illiteracy means:

  • People have limited chances for employment and earning money.
  • People have a higher chance of poor health.
  • People may turn to crime as a way to earn money.
  • People may depend on social welfare or charity in order to live.

So, 8th September is all about reminding people around the world how important literacy is. It's about sharing how amazing being literate can be and raising awareness for those who can't yet read or write!

Calendar Dates

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School closes for Christmas Holidays on Thursday 21st December at 1.30pm
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