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CCB Outstanding in the Early Years - CCB in the top 10 percent of schools for pupil progress - Ofsted: A Good School with Outstanding Features - OUTSTANDING SIAMS Inspection 2016 - Excellent 2018 Year 6 SATs Results - 'OUTSTANDING EDUCATION PROVISION' Local Education Authority 2018 - Open mornings for prospective parents from 10-11am on 20th Sept, 18th Oct, 22nd Nov, 13th Dec 2018 10th Jan and 7th Feb 2019. Please telephone or email the school to book a place at one of the Open Mornings. School starts for Years 1 to 6 on Wednesday 5th September 2018.
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School Nurse

 

Caroline Seo

Community Staff School Nurse

 

 

My name is Caroline Seo, the allocated school nurse.  I currently visit the school on a  Thursday.

 

Part of my work involves working with children and families supporting them to manage long term conditions such as asthma, allergies, diabetes and any other health issues. 

 

The safe management of medical conditions within the school is very important. Medication  must be in place for your child should any emergency arise.

 

If you have any issues or concerns regarding your child’s health, please feel free to make an appointment to see me via Mrs Riley.

 

Kensington & Chelsea and Westminster School Health Service

Central and North West London NHS Foundation Trust

11 Warwick Street, Soho, London W1B 5NA

 

Common Conditions

 

If your child is ill, it's likely to be due to one of a few minor health conditions.
Whether you send your child to school will depend on how severe you think the illness is. This guidance can help you make that judgement.


Remember: if you're concerned about your child’s health, consult a health professional.

Cough and cold. A child with a minor cough or cold may attend school. If the cold is accompanied by a raised temperature, shivers or drowsiness, the child should stay off school, and return to school 24 hours after they start to feel better. If your child has a more severe and long-lasting cough, consult your GP. They can give guidance on whether the child should stay off school. Get more information in Common cold. 
 
Raised temperature. If your child has a raised temperature, they shouldn't attend school. They can return 24 hours after they start to feel better. Learn more in Feverish illness in children.
 
Rash. Rashes can be the first sign of many infectious illnesses, such as chickenpox and measles. Children with these conditions shouldn't attend school. If your child has a rash, check with your GP or practice nurse before sending them to school. 
 
Headache. A child with a minor headache doesn't usually need to be kept off school. If the headache is more severe or is accompanied by other symptoms, such as raised temperature or drowsiness, then keep the child off school and consult your GP.
 
Vomiting and diarrhoea. Children with these conditions should be kept off school. They can return 48 hours after their symptoms disappear. Most cases of vomiting or diarrhoea get better without treatment, but if symptoms persist, consult your GP. Learn more in Rotavirus gastroenteritis. 
 
Sore throat. A sore throat alone doesn't have to keep a child from school. If it's accompanied by a raised temperature, the child should stay at home. 

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