EAL at Oasis Academy Silvertown Draft policy and procedures

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1 EAL at Oasis Academy Silvertown Draft policy and procedures Drafted July

2 EAL We will identify EAL learners on entry and ensure appropriate provision is tailored to their needs to ensure they make rapid progress in line with our KPIs. All EAL students will be assessed against the framework on the following page. An IEP similar to SEN will be completed for each EAL student We will coordinate our EAL provision through Learning Support, who will offer a reception centre to assess the level of need and tailor a personalised programme of support. Underpinning this is our belief that young people learn most rapidly in a classroom setting with support, rather than through withdrawal. Differentiation for early learners of English will be targeted at language needs, and teachers will receive specialist support if this is needed. Strategies will include: key subject vocabulary, pictures, sentence structure, reading and writing, writing frames, matching exercises, cloze exercises and learning scaffolds. They will be supported by Learning Support Assistants so that they can be integrated into classes at their level of ability. Early learners of English will benefit particularly from the ability groupings since they may be gifted in areas where their knowledge of English is less of a problem such as Maths and Computing or STEM. Homework support will be available as part of the Extended Day as will support in lessons from staff who are under allocation and LSAs. A list of possible teaching strategies for developing students with EAL are listed below: 2

3 Teaching Strategies for EAL students NB: we will seek to work with Oasis Academy Hadley (link through our Academy Council) to develop our EAL provision as appropriate Use buddy system pair an EAL student with a good language role model Visual support whenever possible- pictures, photographs, real objects, drawings, diagrams, picture dictionaries. Encourage the student to talk to you about their country, their town, their previous school: ask them to show you on google earth or on the internet Ensure students have an English/1 st language translating dictionary Face the student whenever speaking to them, expect the student to watch you carefully- use both verbal and non-verbal cues to aid understanding. Speak in a clear voice, use straightforward sentences, avoid rapid speech and figurative or idiomatic expressions. Speak to student every lesson even if they don t appear to understand. Allow the student time to process what you have said repeat or re-phrase if necessary. Allow students to draft and take notes in their preferred language. Provide differentiated tasks such as labelling a diagram, transferring information from one medium to another e.g. chart to diagram or vice-versa, sequencing activities, finding, marking or copying words from text, word searches. Differentiated writing activities completing sentences, sorting sentences, cloze exercises, finding one-word answers, using flash cards to create sentences. Model extended responses to students answers. Check comprehension through direct questioning many develop good decoding skills but may not understand what they read. Introduce key words through visual symbols or pictures that summarise what the new word means. Encourage students to keep key word lists Encourage student to answer in class using sentences and short phrases, even if not grammatically correct. Do not place EAL students automatically in less able groups. What they can produce on paper will not be a true reflection of their ability. Allow access to complex speech, but accept simplified responses. Check comprehension frequently by direct questioning. Check student has the vocabulary needed for each topic: word bank or dictionary EAL students need support with subject-specific vocabulary and also with idiomatic expression and figurative language. Respond to content before form model correct language forms and extends what has been said. Differentiated writing tasks important scaffolded support for writing tasks, sequencing cards, text modelling, use of word lists and dictionaries. Take care not to confuse conversational fluency with the ability to manipulate and comprehend formal or complex language. Work on inference, ask subtle questions. 3

4 Collaborative work, especially where information is moved from one medium to another is ideal. Include work on conditionals, tenses. Make use of writing frameworks and modelled writing. Framework for assessing EAL students Listening and Understanding Speaking Reading Writing S1 S2 S3 Students listen attentively for short bursts of time. They use non-verbal gestures to respond to greetings and questions about themselves, and they follow simple instructions based on the routines of the classroom. Students understand simple conversational English. They listen and respond to the gist of general explanations by the teacher where language is supported by nonverbal cues, including illustrations. With support, students understand and respond appropriately to straightforward comments or instructions addressed to them. They listen attentively to a range of speakers, including teacher presentations to the whole class Students echo words and expressions drawn from classroom routines and social interactions to communicate meaning. They express some basic needs, using single words or phrases in English. Students copy talk that has been modelled. In their speech they show some control of English word order and their pronunciation is generally intelligible. Students speak about matters of immediate interest in familiar settings. They convey meaning through talk and gesture and can extend what they say with support. Their speech is sometimes grammatically incomplete at word and phrase level. Students participate in reading activities and may build on their knowledge of literacy in another language. They know that, in English, print is read from left to right and from top to bottom. They recognise their names and familiar words and identify some letters of the alphabet by shape and sound. Students begin to associate sounds with letters in English and to predict what the text will be about. They read words and phrases that they have learned in different curriculum areas. With support, they can follow a text read aloud. Students can read a range of familiar words, and identify initial and final sounds in unfamiliar words. With support, they can establish meaning when reading aloud phrases or simple sentences, and use contextual clues to gain understanding. They respond to events and ideas in poems, stories and non-fiction Re-reading and checking work with student is beneficial Students use English letters and letter-like forms to convey meaning. They copy or write their names and familiar words, and write from right to left. Students attempt to express meanings in writing, supported by oral work or pictures. Generally their writing is intelligible to themselves and a familiar reader, and shows some knowledge of sound and letter patterns in English spelling. Building on their knowledge of literacy in another language, students show knowledge of the function of sentence division. Students produce recognisable letters and words in texts, which convey meaning and show some knowledge of English sentence division and word order. Most commonly used letters are correctly shaped, but may be inconsistent in their size and orientation. 4

5 S4 S5 In familiar contexts, students follow what others say about what they are doing and thinking. They listen with understanding to sequences of instructions and usually respond appropriately in conversation. Students can understand most conversations when the subject of the conversation is more concrete than abstract and where there are little figurative and idiomatic expressions. Students speak about matters of interest to a range of listeners and begin to develop connected utterances. What they say shows some grammatical complexity in expressing relationships between ideas and sequences of events. Students convey meaning, sustaining their contributions and the listener s interest. Students begin to engage in a dialogue or conversation within an academic context. In developing and explaining their ideas they speak clearly and use a growing vocabulary. Students use their knowledge of letters, sounds and words to establish meaning when reading familiar texts aloud, sometimes with prompting. They comment on events or ideas in poems, stories and non-fiction. Students use more than one strategy, such as phonic, graphic, syntactic and contextual, in reading unfamiliar words and extracting information from a variety of texts. From Key Stage 2 onwards reading has typically begun to be a tool for learning rather than a process which is an end in itself. Students use phrases and longer statements that convey ideas to the reader, making some use of full stops and capital letters. Some grammatical patterns are irregular and students grasp of English sounds and how they are written is not secure. Letters are usually clearly shaped and correctly orientated. Students are able to produce written outcomes using a range of appropriate grammatical structures when given scaffolding support such as writing frameworks and a specific focus on the linguistic requirements of different kinds of writing. Students production is more limited when the child receives no such support. Students are beginning to understand that different contexts require different forms of expression and they will be attempting to respond to this understanding in their writing. S6 Students can participate as active speakers and listeners in group tasks. They understand most social and general school interactions delivered at normal speed. Students use language appropriately across the curriculum for different academic purposes (e.g. explaining) some minor errors may still be evident. They are able to use more complex sentences. Students understand many culturally embedded references and idioms, but may still require explanations. From Key Stage 2 onwards students can read a range of complex texts starting to go beyond the literal by using some higher order reading skills such as inference, deduction and hypothesis. Students can produce appropriately structured and generally accurate work in a variety of familiar academic contexts with few errors and without support. They will still require support to develop the organisational skills and appropriate linguistic forms for new contexts. 5

6 S7 Students have the range of listening skills necessary to participate fully within the curriculum and can be fairly assessed using only the National Curriculum for English. Students have the range of listening skills necessary to participate fully within the curriculum and can be fairly assessed using only the National Curriculum for English. Students have the range of reading skills necessary to participate fully within the curriculum and can be fairly assessed using only the National Curriculum for English. Students have the range of literacy skills necessary to participate fully within the curriculum and can be fairly assessed by using only the National Curriculum for English. 6

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