'George Abbot is an outstanding school that gives excellent value for money' OFSTED
2014-15 Another set of strong GCSE results for George Abbot Students: 76% 5 A*- C with English and Maths
'We are privileged to be able to send our son to such an exceptional state school' Parent comment OFSTED
'The Sixth Form is outstanding. Leadership and management are excellent' OFSTED
'Pupils' spiritual, moral, social and cultural development is outstanding' OFSTED
'The school strives for excellence, benefiting from its openness and self-critical approach' OFSTED
'Pupils feel very safe in the school and have an excellent understanding of healthy-living issues' OFSTED
'A specialist school for the visual arts and richly deserves the accolades that it receives' OFSTED
'Teachers have very good subject knowledge and plan exceptionally well' OFSTED
'The way in which you develop confident young people, readily take on responsibilities and make a very valuable contribution to the community' OFSTED
WORLD NEWS -
Filters and parental controls may not be the complete answer to keeping children safe online, but they are undoubtedly the first line of defence. It's now possible to set filters on your broadband, your devices and your applications. Here, from Internet Matters, is what you need to know.
The digital world is so new that half the time we don't know what the rules are. In fact, there are plenty of laws governing what you can and can't do online. Here's our guide to what you should and shouldn't be doing online (legally, anyway).
Advice to parents on how much screen time small children should have has changed - basically, from 'none' to 'it's OK to have some.' Here are our commonsensical top tips on how to manage infants' screen time to make sure they develop healthily and happily without making life impossible for you.
Wondering what your children are tapping into their phones? Or, in fact, what it means? Here's our parent's guide to some popular teen chat acronyms and slang words.
There are considerable benefits to internet use for young people with autism and learning disabilities, with lots of apps and specialist tools - but there are also risks. We look at how best to prepare your child.
Support organisations for young people and parents who are concerned about what young people are having to deal with online.
You don't stop educating your children once they've learnt their phonics. They need to move up to understanding the meaning of what they're reading. In the same way, once your child is online and you're filtering and monitoring in the right way for their age, there's still a job to do. Here's a useful breakdown of what it means to be digitally literate, with some good news for parents.
Top tips on staying up-to-date with what your children are doing online.
We're always hearing about 'digital natives' as if all young people are happily at home on the internet, knowing where to find all the good things, how to avoid the hazards and partying happily together. But what if most young people were just as anxious and lost as their parents? The experts think that's much closer to the truth...
Two thirds of young people have their own smartphone before they start secondary school (and some other interesting facts). How does your child's internet use compare?
Do you sometimes feel your child is sharing not just too much information, but the wrong kind of information? Do you worry that their adolescent attitudes are going to hang over them for the rest of their lives? How do you talk to them about the identity they're creating with their friends - and how the internet makes that visible to everyone?