Progress Schools is working with Liverpool City Council to support the city’s hardest to reach young people.
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Liverpool City Council has recently approved the organisation’s Liverpool-based school, a registered independent school with the department of education, and it will now form part of the council’s education framework.
By offering alternative provision for vulnerable young people in Liverpool, Progress Schools will ensure that they are prepared to progress on to further education, work based learning or employment.
Following its partnership with the city council, Progress Schools welcomes enquiries from schools from across the region who may need advice in how to help vulnerable students.
“With two schools located in Merseyside we are delighted to be working alongside Liverpool City Council to form part of its education framework.”
This marks an exciting future for both Progress Schools and the hardest to reach young people who will benefit from tailored lessons and qualifications that meet their interests.
The alternative education provider has schools throughout England and works to support young people who require appropriate support and challenge to meet their academic, emotional, behavioural or social needs.
Progress Schools aims to create a curriculum that inspires and motivates students while also equipping them with a variety of life skills to apply in everyday situations.
James Madine, chief executive at Progress Schools, says: “With two schools located in Merseyside we are delighted to be working alongside Liverpool City Council to form part of its education framework.”
“We are giving young people in Liverpool aged between 13 and 16 an important second chance to learn and gain essential life skills after being excluded from school, or being at risk of exclusion, for a whole variety of reasons ranging from behavioural and emotional issues to long-term illness.”
To find out more about Progress Schools visit: www.progress-schools.co.uk