PSHE, SRE, SMSC AND DRUG EDUCATION – SUPPORT ALL THESE PROGRAMMES AND TICK OFSTED BOXES TOO!
The PSHE Association describes personal, social, health and economic education (PSHE) as “a planned programme of learning through which children and young people acquire the knowledge, understanding and skills they need to manage their lives”.
They also say “the role of good PSHE within schools is to enable young people to be more self-aware, to be able to be resilient to peer pressure, to be able to make informed decisions and to be able to reflect on what they understand”.
The Sex Education Forum defines SRE as “learning about the emotional, social and physical aspects of growing up, relationships, sex, human sexuality and sexual health” and says that SRE “should equip children and young people with the information, skills and positive values to have safe, fulfilling relationships, to enjoy their sexuality and to take responsibility for the sexual health and well-being”.
The moral element is largely about choices, behaviour and how you live your life. It’s also about personal and societal values, understanding the reasons for them and airing and understanding disagreements. Sessions in tutor time or assemblies, or in class, might explore the consequences of decisions, other people’s needs, and ways of learning from experience.
Drug education should enable pupils to develop their knowledge, skills, attitudes and understanding about drugs and appreciate the benefits of a healthy lifestyle, relating this to their own and others’ actions.
We have 1 package to support all 4 programmes:
The RealCare virtual Babies engage and enthuse students onto your courses and enable discussion around consequences of decisions and learning from experience. The hands-on learning delivered by the Babies allows young people to explore the emotional, social and physical aspects within SRE as well as appreciating the practical skills needed to manage their lives within a PSHE lesson. The Drug and Alcohol Babies support your Drug Education as well as discussions in SMSC around the moral element of choices, behaviour and how you live your life.