The Early Years And Primary Conferences 2019 are just a week away!

14 November 2019

œThis is a unique opportunity for school leaders, leadership teams, teachers and support staff to reflect on and develop policy and practice in their schools across both phases, making sure that the learning journey continues seamlessly for children as they move through school.

Day one™s theme will be around Getting the Balance Right because we know you want to get the best results out of your school without compromising on effective teaching and learning.

Day two™s theme is focused on Reclaiming the Research “ what does it really tell us? and will explore what really works well for school leaders based on the research.

Our keynote speakers and workshops across both days have been carefully chosen to inform and inspire delegates, provoke discussion and debate, highlight the very latest and best research and pedagogy in Early Years and Primary Education.



Discover more about these conferences and book your place/s here now!


Share This Story


Back to News

Other News

'A Head Full of Ethos' by Armando Di-Finizio is now available!
A head teacher’s insightful account of how to go about developing a shared vision and blending it into a school’s culture and day-to-day running.
'40 Ways to Diversify the History Curriculum' by Elena Stevens is coming this June!
A practical, wide-ranging compendium of enquiries and case studies that helps history teachers diversify, reimagine and decolonise the history curriculum.
'Bringing Forth the Bard' by Zoe Enser is due to arrive this June!
Links together the golden threads which run through Shakespeare’s work and highlights how teachers can best explore these with students and include them in the wider English curriculum.
Tim Brighouse and Mick Waters have written a blog post for the BERA
"We all learned at school Churchill’s comment that ‘democracy is the worst form of government except for all those other forms that have been tried from time to time’ (quoted in Langworth, 2008, p. 583). So when somebody gave us both Jacques Rancière’s Hatred of Democracy (2006), despite the warning that we would find it ‘hard going’, we couldn’t resist."