Sports Premium Funding


Sports Premium Funding for 2017 and link to Key Indicators in PE/Sports


NAME AMOUNT SPENT Key Indicator link – see detailed plan
Ollie Bird (PE/sport specialist) £5,083.33 KI1-5
York School Sport Network £2,784 KI1-5
Dave Scoreby (FA coach) £1,700 KI1,2,3
Premier Sport (gymnastics coach) £1,050 KI1,4
Sensory Active (fencing club) £1,140 KI1,4
York City Knights (tag rugby) £750 KI1,2,3,4,5
The Den Experiment (den building) £630 KI1,3,4
York City FC (football) £420.67 KI1,2,3,4,5
Julie Tate (girls football coach) £312.50 KI1,4,5
Hot Tap Dance (KS1 dance specialist) £700 KI1,2,3,4
Chess in Schools (chess club) £680 KI4,5
Fiona Bairstow/Ben Cain (York Theatre Royal drama club) £380 KI1,4
Climb for Life (Mountain Biking) £300 KI1,4
Paula Bird (York Athletics Club) £108 KI1-5
Knavesmire Primary (Football league registration) £50 KI1,4,5
Dan Jones (payment for thank you gift card to work experience student helper) £15 KI4



Total amount spent in 2017 = £16,103.50


(NOTE: There is a charge of £10 per half term for children who attend after school clubs. This is to ensure they are sustainable in the long term. We do not charge parents who find these charges prohibitive, for example Pupil Premium parents.)

PE and School Sport Action Plans 2014-16 for St Wilfrid’s RC Primary, York

Targets and action taken: Outcomes:

 Improve the effectiveness of curriculum PE lessons by focusing on equipping children with vital fundamental skills (agility, balance and co-ordination)



  •  Although children enjoyed PE at St Wilfrid’s before 2014, lessons were often too sports-specific and sometimes alienated less confident children, while not always challenging the more able. As a result, in 2014, we spent £3,000 of Sport Premium (SP) money on a new PE scheme for the whole school, and we had a whole school training day in January 2015 to help staff get to grips with the scheme. Real PE focuses on improving the fundamental skills of agility, balance and co-ordination through small step targets achieved through simple, fun but challenging games. It also encourages the children to adopt a ‘growth mindset’ approach to PE and sport, and this links in with our wider school approach to learning.


  • We encouraged coaches who came into school to use Real PE targets to teach their sport. This approach led to the school being nominated for an award by Create Development, the creators of Real PE, who recognised the impact we were making in getting our pupils more active and the innovative ways we used their scheme.



Increase the number of active children taking part in extra curricular sporting activity (lunchtime and afterschool clubs)




  • Using Sport Premium (SP) funding, we brought in a team of experienced coaches so we could offer children a wider range of sporting provision. Traditionally, St Wilfrid’s has had netball and football sporting clubs for around 30 children in UKS2 – around 10% of the school. After consulting with children and parents, we introduced clubs as diverse as fencing, archery, dodgeball, cricket, Zumba dance, gymnastics, cheerleading, street dance and basketball. We also introduced gender-specific clubs, such as girls’ football, as some of the girls told us that they were put off participating because they had to play against boys.
  • After consulting parents, we introduced a £10 per half term charge for after school clubs to ensure they remained sustainable in the long term. Parents who find this prohibitive are not charged



Increase participation in inter school competitions, giving children throughout the school more chance to access quality, competitive sport.




·         Through our membership of the York School Sports Network (YSSN) we have access to a year of inter school competitions against 30 schools in the west York area. Between 2014 and 2017 we attended every tournament organised by YSSN expect one (a KS1 netball tournament that clashed with a parents’ evening.) This is roughly 20 events a year organised by YSSN, on top of tournaments organised by other organisations, roughly another 20 a year.

·         We also encouraged YSSN to set up B and C team competitions, so that a wider range of children were able to take part in competitive sport. Outside YSSN, we also helped organise interschool competitions in sports and year groups not covered by the network. This included basketball, Year 3/4 football and girls’ football.





To meet the Government target of each child getting at least 30 mins of physical activity every day.



·         Introduce daily 2pm playground run, starting at 10 mins, in LKS2. Assess impact on learning and roll out across school?

·         Use the Koboca online monitoring tool to record current pupil physical activity. Children fill in at home, with parents. Use this to target children not meeting 30 min minimum. Also tells us how they would like to get more active and this will impact on club provision.

·         Identify ways of introducing short bursts of activity into non-PE lessons, eg: times table skipping.


  • Every class at St Wilfrid’s now has at least one, hour-long Real PE session a week, focussing on those key skills. The other PE session is sport-based, but incorporated a key skill being worked on for that half term, for example – basketball and balancing.
  • Children are now better equipped and more likely to take part in the wide range of sports available at St Wilfrid’s. They are also more likely to stick with those sports, rather than give them up after a few weeks because they find them too tricky.



Supporting evidence:

  • Year 6 pupil Niamh Tyssen, captain of the football team, represented the school at numerous competitions including rugby, swimming, netball, hockey and athletics. She said: “Sport is everywhere at St Wilfrid’s. There is something for everyone, no matter what their ability. Everyone is encouraged to have a try, starting with PE lessons, through to big competitions.”













  •  By summer 2016, 90% of children (Year 2 upwards) were taking part in a lunchtime or after school club. The school was running 12 lunchtime or after school clubs over the course of a week. We were now able to target our 10 % of ‘non-active’ children, asking them what clubs they wanted the school to run.


  • We also used SP funding to bring in a ‘Change for Life’ coach, who worked with these children during active sessions, with a focus on the importance of healthy eating. These pupils were also invited to run with Olympian Dame Kelly Holmes in an attempt to lead them towards a more healthy lifestyle.

Supporting evidence:

  • Parent Rachel Martin said: “St Wilfrid’s has a very clear belief when it comes to sport – encourage, experience and enjoy. I believe that the school gives the children a chance to be Jessica Ennis for a moment. The school wholeheartedly supports the belief that every child can have a go. The school may lack some silverware in the trophy department, but it gives the children something much more important: self-belief and confidence. They make each individual feel like champions, learning along the way some valuable life skills which will serve them well in later years.”



·         Many more children were able to access competitive sport. The school’s drive to increase participation and involvement was recognised at the Active York Sports Awards, where we won Active School of the Year in 2014 and 2016 (we were shortlisted in 2015). We were also recognised by North Yorkshire Sport, winning the Pupil Engagement in Physical Activity award in the Primary PE and Sport Premium Awards 2016 for North Yorkshire.

·         As a result of our regular participation in YSSN events, in 2014 we were able to successfully apply for a Sport England grant of £30,000 through the Primary Spaces fund. This enabled us to fund a small MUGA for our playground, which is used regularly to enhance PE and school sport at St Wilfrid’s.

·         As a result of our participation record, the school was awarded the Sainsbury’s School Games Gold Award in summer 2016 (and subsequently in 2017). We had attained Silver for the previous two years.

Supporting evidence:

·         Paula Stainton, chair of Active York, said: “St Wilfrid’s are very worthy winners of the 2016 sports award. What we liked so much is that sport and activity is fully engrained in the whole school ethos: children, staff and parents all doing their bit.”




































Meeting national curriculum requirements for swimming and water safety


Please complete all of the below:

What percentage of your Year 6 pupils could swim competently, confidently and proficiently over a distance of at least 25 metres when they left your primary school at the end of last academic year? 100 %
What percentage of your Year 6 pupils could use a range of strokes effectively [for example, front crawl, backstroke and breaststroke] when they left your primary school at the end of last academic year? 70 %
What percentage of your Year 6 pupils could perform safe self-rescue in different water-based situations when they left your primary school at the end of last academic year? 70%
Schools can choose to use the Primary PE and Sport Premium to provide additional provision for swimming but this must be for activity over and above the national curriculum requirements. Have you used it in this way? No


Action Plan and Budget Tracking

Capture your intended annual spend against the 5 key indicators. Clarify the success criteria and evidence of impact that you intend to measure to evaluate for students today and for the future.



Academic Year: 2017/18 Date Updated: Feb 2018
Key indicator 1: The engagement of all pupils in regular physical activity – Chief Medical Officer (CMO) guidelines recommend that primary school children undertake at least 30 minutes of physical activity a day in school
School focus with clarity on intended impact on pupils: Actions to achieve: Funding allocated: Evidence and impact: Sustainability and suggested next steps:
Improve physical activity levels in our most inactive pupils – see 2017/18 action plan for more detail.






Build on our extensive lunchtime and after school club provision (13 clubs as of Feb 2018, see sports club info on separate document) for pupils to access their 30 minutes of physical activity. Engage the least active pupils in meaningful activity and give them the confidence to move on to regular extra-curricular and community clubs to ensure lifelong participation.



Ensure maximum uptake of our wide range of extra-curricular clubs to engage as many pupils in extra curricular clubs as possible.












Ensure pupils are active in lessons other than PE.


Spring 2018: All pupils in KS1 and KS2 to take Koboca survey to identify physical activity levels and activities they would like to try. Engage pupils not meeting the CMO guidelines by providing activities they have requested.


Utilize school PE specialists to deliver specific lunchtime and after school clubs to target the least active pupils.

Deliver Change 4 Life clubs to aid transition from inactive to active. Pupils to go on to take part in other extra-curricular clubs.




Use survey results to identify the most popular time for clubs to reduce barriers for pupils to take part in physical activity. Actively encourage target group to engage in an extra-curricular clubs. Utilize PE specialists to deliver appropriate clubs at appropriate times.

PE specialists train year 4/5/6 pupils as playleaders, allowing then to deliver safe, fun, adaptable, engaging games at break and lunchtime




Daily run

Skipping focus

Other ideas to be added as used by different classes.


See separate funding info for breakdown of money spent in 2017 and link to Key Indicators 1-5. Assess evidence and impact in detail in summer 2018.


































Pupil Engagement improves short bursts of activity in classroom improve pupil’s engagement for up to one hour.


Complete survey twice a year to allow us to continuously monitor physical activity levels and identify the most appropriate target groups to achieve maximum impact.


Renew YSSN buy-in at element 2.


Ensure lunchtime TAs are involved in lunchtime clubs to allow them to be continued without PE specialists in future.


Ensure lunchtime TAs are involved in playleader training to allow this to be continued without PE specialists in future.


Review £10 per half term charge for after school clubs, to ensure they are sustainable in the long term.




Key indicator 2: The profile of PE and sport being raised across the school as a tool for whole school improvement
School focus with clarity on intended impact on pupils: Actions to achieve: Funding allocated: Evidence and impact: Sustainability and suggested next steps:
Ensure pupils are healthy and happy.











Develop pupil’s social skills and facilitate their involvement in making a contribution to their community.




















Develop and enhance leadership, communication and origination skills in young people.




Build confidence and feeling of belonging to the school through ensuring all pupils represent the school in some form.


Continue to recognize achievement in sport and PE in whole school assemblies, via PE/sport notice board and school newsletters.








Target pupils through sports club/ Change 4 Life clubs to improve the health of young people.


All pupils to undertake the Koboca nutrition test to support pupils to make healthier choices. Support offered to those that need it.




Identify pupils from survey who are not members of community clubs and facilitate their transition to a community club, whether as a player or volunteer. Work with YSSN to link to community clubs such as York Athletics Club.
















Provide playleader training to year 4/5/6 pupils each year. This will include leadership, communication and organisation skills training.



Use survey results to identify pupils who have not represented the school in the last year and facilitate their involvement.





See above Pupils more alert. Brain function improvements, better concentration and learning.


School engagement improves – Stronger school engagement with improved attendance and behavior.












Playground activities delivered at lunchtimes by competent playleaders. Anecdotal evidence of improved communication, organisation and leadership skills



% increase in pupils competing for school teams.



Continue to establish which pupils will gain the most from the sports premium funding.



Continue to engage in School Games competitions



Key indicator 3: Increased confidence, knowledge and skills of all staff in teaching PE and sport
School focus with clarity on intended

impact on pupils:

Actions to achieve: Funding


Evidence and impact: Sustainability and suggested

next steps:

Improve the knowledge and skills of staff in teaching PE to ensure high quality PE lessons

















Improve the quality of delivery of key skills taught through sport by bringing in high quality coaches, while also accessing National Governing Body CPD mentoring such as Chance to Shine (cricket) and FA Skills (football)



Develop teacher’s skills and knowledge in activities that will engage and inspire our pupils to take part in life long physical activity

Use PE specialist Ollie Bird to support staff in Real PE delivery. Identify staff needs through surveys.



Access YSSN mentoring for up to 6 teachers for 6 weeks each (36 hours of mentoring). Mentoring to take place with teacher’s class with school resources.









Engage in   projects such as Chance to Shine and FA skills programme to upskill teachers in delivery of key skills through sport.





Use data from top requested activities from survey to shape training for teachers to ensure high quality lessons and clubs are provided in activities that interest pupils. Ensure staff are confident to deliver activities requested by pupils. Use SP where appropriate to provide training.

See earlier. High quality lessons delivered in engaging activities. Happy engaged pupils. Repeat staff surveys after support.




Teachers delivering high quality lessons. Pupils engaged in competitions, extra-curricular and community clubs following sessions.



High quality lesson plans provided by PE specialists.


Feedback from pupils.

Renew buy in at element 2 through YSSN.


Teachers mentored and receiving CPD and resources which will improve their delivery of PE in the future.