Surrey Education Welfare has announced that it will launch a pilot scheme that will see students who fail an English or maths exam get a higher grade.
Under the scheme, the government will give students a grade of “A” or “B” for every one point they achieve, in line with the OECD’s standard.
Surrey Education, the Government of Surrey Education Authority and Surrey Secondary School will set up a scheme to help disadvantaged students.
The scheme is expected to start this summer.
The scheme is part of Surrey’s ambitious plan to attract more students from the north-east of England to the capital and help to drive down the cost of living.
Surrey Schools head teacher, John Liddell, said it was a great initiative and that it showed Surrey’s students were striving to do better than other schools in the region.
He said the scheme would help students who would otherwise struggle to progress academically.
“It gives them the opportunity to get more from the school experience.
I’m very proud of our students, they’re really driven, they want to do well, they love learning, and they are passionate about their school and their teachers.”
I’m very happy that we’ve got this scheme which helps students who are in a similar position to the students that are already here and who are struggling, but who are striving to get better.
“Students will be able to use the scheme to see how their grades compare to peers across the country.
Survey studentsSurvey study will be used to identify students who failed to complete the English and maths examinations.
Surreys own survey of students has seen scores improve on average by 4.1 per cent a year since 2015.
Surry Education Welfare is also offering a $15,000 scholarship to students who pass their English or mathematics exams.
The scholarship is available to anyone who passes the exam and is at least 16 years old.
Surries Education Welfare said the students who passed their exams would also receive a $10,000 prize.
A further $10 and $15 million will be awarded to those students who meet other benchmarks such as having the highest GPA and highest marks in the exam.
The money is earmarked to help with the cost, but students will also get a $25,000 financial assistance award.
Surprise Education Welfare have also announced a partnership with the Department of Education to provide free tutoring to the underprivileged students.
The Department of Primary Industries, Technology and Innovation, along with Surrey and Surrey Schools, will also set up the ‘surprise school’ to help students with financial challenges.
Surprise schoolsSurprise school will be set up to provide tutoring for disadvantaged students and provide extra financial assistance to those who pass the exams.
Surprising schools will be staffed by Surrey School teachers and will be located at Surprise schools.
The first school to receive this help will be the one which is the most disadvantaged in the area.
The Surprised School scheme is being launched as part of the Surpris Education, Health and Social Care Service’s (SEHSCS) £200 million Education Transformation Plan, which aims to give disadvantaged students access to high-quality school education.
In the scheme’s first phase, the scheme will give free tutors to all students aged 16-24.
This will include those who have not completed an English and mathematics exam, who are not in formal school, and those who do not have a high school diploma or GCE (Government Certificate in Education).
Teachers will also be trained in how to assess pupils’ academic performance and how to make them more successful.
In its first year, the programme will provide free free tutorship for students aged 15-18, free financial assistance for those who fail the exam, and a £25, 000 financial assistance grant.
The scheme will also provide a special fund for the poorest students in the country and offer support to parents to send their children to private school.
The funding will help students pay for private education, support them for post-graduate work and help with student debt.
The scheme has been supported by £150,000 from the Government’s Schools Investment Fund.