This week the Government’s Commons Sub-Committee on Education, Skills and the Economy concluded that the lack of good careers provision in schools in England was harming young people’s job choices and having a detrimental effect on the economy.
In a report, MPs said: “We recommend that Ofsted introduce a specific judgement on careers information advice and guidance for secondary schools, and set clear criteria for making these judgements.”
“The Common Inspection Framework should be amended to make clear that a secondary school whose careers provision is judged as ‘requires improvement’ or ‘inadequate’ cannot be judged as ‘outstanding’ overall.”
“Likewise a secondary school should be unable to receive an overall judgement of ‘good’ if its careers provision is judged to be ‘inadequate’.”
This is a crucial time for schools in England to ensure that their careers advice service is fit for purpose. At Grofar we understand the importance of this and the impact that good careers advice has on student’s futures. Running an effective careers service is time consuming and labour intensive – this is where we can help!
Grofar is a complete careers administration solution, available to schools from just £495 per annum. Grofar manages careers service processes and provides a central location for all careers information. Grofar is the solution for schools who want to improve the careers service they offer to students and maximise their staff potential.
Speak to a member of our friendly team for further information by emailing email@example.com. To sign up to a no obligation 30-day free trial please visit www.grofar.com.
Roundup: w/c 25.July.2016 | Employability Evolved29 July 2016 at 1:48 pm
[…] “Likewise a secondary school should be unable to receive an overall judgement of ‘good’ if its careers provision is judged to be ‘inadequate’.” (http://www.grofar.com/careers-advice-should-be-a-core-part-of-a-young-persons-schooling/) […]
Barry Walker Jackson3 August 2016 at 7:11 am
Careers advice is superficial to the point of being almost useless. The result is that most young people leave the education system woefully unprepared for the way the jib market works.
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