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UK, remember your settings and improve government services. We also use cookies set by other sites to help us deliver content from their services. You can change your cookie settings at any time. This publication is d under the terms of the Open Government Licence v3. To view this licence, visit nationalarchives. Where we have identified any third party copyright information you will need to obtain permission from the copyright holders concerned. However, as set out in the autumn and winter plan, the government will remain vigilant and take action where necessary to support and protect the NHS.

Attendance is mandatory for all pupils of compulsory school age. If you have concerns about your child attending, you should discuss these with your school or college. Clinical studies have shown that children and young people, including those ly considered as clinically extremely vulnerable CEVare at very low risk of serious illness if they catch the virus. The UK Clinical Review Panel has recommended that all children and young people under the age of 18 should no longer be considered CEV and should be removed from the shielded patient list.

However, if or young person has been advised to isolate or reduce their social contact by their specialist, due to the nature of their medical condition or treatment rather than because of the pandemic, they should continue to follow the advice of their specialist. All state-funded schools must provide remote education for school-aged children who are unable to attend school due to following government guidance or law relating to COVID for example if they need to self-isolate, or if they have tested positive but are well enough to learn from home.

Independent schools with pupils whose education is provided wholly through public funds also need to provide remote education in these circumstances. Schools should provide remote education equivalent in length to the core teaching your child would usually get in school. Guidance is available to help you support your child while they are learning from home. Ofsted will consider the complaint and act where appropriate. Schools should work collaboratively with you to put in place reasonable adjustments so that pupils with SEND can successfully access remote education.

FE providers are expected to provide remote education for students aged 16 to 19 who cannot attend on-site for COVID-related reasons for example - because they need to self-isolate, or if they have tested positive but are well enough to learn from home. Schools and colleges have been allocated a of devices and are distributing these to the children who need them most. Talk to your child about staying safe online and encourage them to talk to you if they come across something worrying. Our guidance for parents and carers to keep children safe online explains how to talk about online safety issues.

The guidance about staying safe online includes information on setting up age appropriate controls, on-line fraud, privacy settings, and screen time recommendations. Nurseries, childminders, schools and colleges have their own health and safety risk assessments and keep them under review.

As part of this, there are certain control measures that we have asked nurseries, childminders, schools and colleges to continue to maintain to reduce the risk of transmission of COVID in their setting. You can ask your nursery, childminder, school or college for more information. All nurseries, schools and colleges will have outbreak management plans in place outlining how they would operate if the of positive cases substantially increases in your nursery, school, or college, or in the local area. Central government may also offer local areas of particular concern an enhanced response package to help limit increases in transmission.

The contingency framework provides more information on the principles of managing local outbreaks of COVID in education and childcare settings. Local authorities, directors of public health and health protection teams may recommend measures described in the contingency framework in individual education and childcare settings — or a small cluster of settings — as part of their outbreak management responsibilities.

The government has removed the requirement to wear face coverings in law. This includes public transport and dedicated transport to school or college. If the of positive cases substantially increases in your nursery, school, or college, or if your nursery, school, or college is in an enhanced response area, you might be advised that face coverings should temporarily be worn in communal areas or classrooms by pupils, staff and visitors, unless exempt.

Some FE courses, such as vocational training, healthcare-related courses and the performing arts may pose particular risks of aerosol, droplet and surface transmission and may therefore implement face coverings, ventilation or cleaning in accordance with guidance issued for the relevant professional working arrangements. Your child must comply with guidance on working safely if they work in commercial training environments such as:.

Education settings are no longer undertaking contact tracing. This is likely to be a small of individuals who would be most at risk of contracting COVID due to the nature of the close contact. Individuals are not required to self-isolate if they live in the same household as someone with COVID, or are a close contact of someone with COVID, and any of the following apply:.

NHS Test and Trace will inform affected individuals, children or their parents or carers that they have been in close contact with a positive case, and advise them to take a PCR test. We would encourage all individuals to take a PCR test if advised to do so. Children and young people aged under 18 years 6 months who usually attend school who have been identified as a close contact should continue to attend school as normal. They do not need to wear a face covering within the school, but it is expected and recommended that these are worn when travelling on public or dedicated transport.

Further information is available in the stay at home: guidance for households.

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At which point, they will be subject to the same rules as adults and so if they choose not to get vaccinated, they will need to self-isolate if identified as a close contact. If there is a substantial increase in the of positive cases in your nursery, school, or college, or if your nursery, school, or college is in an enhanced response area, you might be advised that some control measures need to be temporarily reintroduced. All children aged 12 and over are now eligible for Covid vaccination. These children will be contacted by a local NHS service such as their GP surgery to arrange their appointments.

Testing remains important in reducing the risk of transmission of infection within nurseries, schools and colleges.

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Continuing to take regular rapid tests will help you to identify infections early and reduce transmission. Education and childcare staff, secondary school pupils and college students should continue to test twice weekly at home, with lateral flow device LFD test kits, 3 to 4 days apart. Testing remains voluntary but is strongly encouraged. We recognise that there will be a wide range of challenges in delivering effective testing to children with SEND. We have developed specific guidance for testing in specialist settings to fully consider their needs and the flexibilities which may be required.

Whilst awaiting the PCR result, the individual should continue to self-isolate. However, you and your household must continue to self-isolate if:. If you have any questions about the asymptomatic testing programme, speak to your school or college. Do not send your child to their nursery, childminder, school, college or to an entry test for a selective school if:. You should follow public health advice on when to self-isolate and what to do. If you insist on your child attending nursery, school, or college when they have symptoms, they can take the decision to refuse your child if, in their reasonable judgement, it is necessary to protect other pupils and staff from possible infection with COVID Their decision would need to be carefully considered in light of all the circumstances and current public health advice.

Further information on claiming financial support under the Test and Trace Support Payment scheme is available. We are planning for a full programme of primary assessments to take place in the to academic year. Exams and assessments for vocational and technical qualifications will take place, in line with the latest guidelines, throughout the next academic year.

There is lots of support available to help your child catch up on any lost learning due to the pandemic, or boost their wellbeing. Visit the education catch up website to find out more about what support is on offer and who is eligible. If you are considering home education due to concerns around safety, you can discuss your concerns with your school, to see what safety measures have been put in place.

If you would like to send your child back to school again, find out how to apply for a school place. Schools are not required to provide any support to parents who have withdrawn their child for elective home education. Local authorities can provide support and guidance to families who elect to home educate but this is discretionary. For further information, refer to the guidance on elective home education.

You should plan your holidays within school and college holidays as usual. Avoid seeking permission to take your children out of school or college during term time. You should refer to the guidance on international travel before booking and travelling. From 4am Monday 4 Octoberthe rules for international travel to England will change. More information is available in the guidance on the rules for travel to England from abroad. Keep in mind that you and your children may need to quarantine when you return from a trip overseas.

Any quarantine should also fall within the school or college holidays. Where your child is abroad and facing challenges to return, local authorities and schools should continue to work with you to understand your circumstances and your plans to return. They should encourage your child to return where they are able and it is safe. Where able, schools should provide remote education for pupils facing challenges to return from abroad due to COVID travel restrictions, for the period they are abroad.

All pupils travelling to England must adhere to travel legislation, details of which are set out in government travel advice.

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You will need to confirm if you or your child can travel to the UK under the current rules if they need to travel from abroad to attend a boarding school. Your school or college will explain the rules to you. Your child should not travel if the school has not confirmed that it has arrangements in place that allow for transport, quarantine accommodation and testing that meet the requirements in the guidance for boarding schools. Everyone travelling to England must follow the guidance set out in government travel advice. All children and young people travelling to England should also follow the appropriate quarantine and testing guidancebased on their age and country of residency.

Additional guidance is provided on the quarantine arrangements for boarding school pupils travelling to attend a boarding school in England. Schools and colleges, and some nurseries, will continue to provide free meals for eligible students, including those who are at home during term time due to COVID The guidance on providing school meals during the coronavirus COVID outbreak outlines how and when children eligible for benefits-related free school meals should be supported at home.

Some children and young people may be experiencing feelings of anxiety, stress or low mood as a result of the COVID pandemic. Youth Sport Trust and Sport England have advice and support on helping children and young people stay physically active. NHS mental health services remain open and have digital tools to connect with people and provide ongoing support.

E-learning which can help parents and carers to support their children and young people in emergency or crisis situations. Use the See, Hear, Respond self-referral web or Freephone Report any safeguarding concerns you have about any. To help us improve GOV. It will take only 2 minutes to fill in.

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Hide this message. Home Education, training and skills Pupil wellbeing, behaviour and attendance Health, safety and wellbeing in schools What parents and carers need to know about early years providers, schools and colleges during COVID Part of Education, universities and childcare during coronavirus. Department for Education. Contents Print this. Is this useful?

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Do u have need i know i do

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