It worked for me: investing in dialogue as a tool for assessment

Primary History feature

Sarah Winser, last updated: 14th March 2019

The school in which I work serves a community of locals and expats and follows the English National Curriculum. Situated in Kuala Lumpur, the capital of Malaysia, we are one of a growing number of international schools in the area. It is five form entry and only opened in 2009. I was employed as Humanities co-ordinator, two and a half years ago and as this was a new position for our school, I was given the support, trust and freedom to develop this area from our starting point. Obviously, developing our curriculum, the teaching and learning and increasing resources came first, but once this was established, my focus turned to how we might assess the skills-based programme of study we were delivering and the impact this was having on learning and progression throughout the entire school.

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