Statutory Information

Below are quick links to a range of key statutory documents relating to the school's performance and other important aspects which parents and other stakeholders may find useful.

On our School Improvement link we also have full details for our three year strategic vision, current whole school priorities and current self evaluation. 

Statutory Information

Links to Information

Contact Details; name of school, postal address and telephone number, name of headteacher, name of chair of governing body, name of member of staff to whom enquiries should be addressed as well as a downloadable staff list.

Contact Us page
School's Ethos and Values. Ethos page

The school's most recent Key Stage 4 results including: 

  • Progress 8 score.
  • Attainment 8 score.
  • Percentage of students achieving a good pass in English and Mathematics.
  • Percentage of students entering for the English Baccalaureate.
  • Percentage of students achieving the English Baccalaureate.
  • Percentage of students staying in education or employment after Key Stage 4.
Exam Results page

The school's 16 to 18 results:

  • Progress.
  • Attainment.
  • English and Mathematics progress.
  • Retention.
  • Destinations.

Exam Results page

Link to school's performance tables:

www.education.gov.uk

Link to OFSTED Inspection Dashboard.

Ofsted Inspection Dashboard Summary Report 2018

Ofsted Inspection Dashboard Summary-Report 2017

 

 

Link to the school's OFSTED report and relevant documents.

Ofsted Short Inspection Report 2018

Letter from the Headteacher about Ofsted inspection 2013

Full Ofsted Report 2013 and Previous Ofsted Reports

Ofsted's Interim Assessment Report

Admission arrangements for each age group or where they can be found. Information including any over subscription criteria and how to apply for a place.

Sixth Form Admission arrangements.

Sixth Form Open Evening information.

School Admissions page

 

Apply to our Sixth Form page

Calendar page

School curriculum information for each group by subject, including phonics/ reading schemes and Key Stage 4 courses / Qualifications with relevant external links including OFQUAL. The school’s approach to the curriculum and how more information can be found.

16 to 19 study programme requirements.

Curriculum Section of website

 

 

Sixth Form Courses page

The school's Pupil Premium strategy considering the main barriers to achievement faced by eligible pupils and how the grant will be spent to address those barriers. It includes:

  • Allocation for the current year, how it will be spent and how the impact will be measured. 
  • How the grant was spent in the previous academic year and the impact.
  • The date of the next review of the Pupil Premium strategy.
Pupil Premium page

The school's Year 7 Catch-Up Premium considering the allocation for the current financial year and how the school intends to spend the funding. It also details how the school spent the previous year’s allocation and the impact this spending has had.

Catch-Up Cohort Information

SEN Information Report.

Full SEN policy can be found on our policies page.

Name and details of SEN Co-ordinator (SENCO).

SEN Information Report

Policies page 

SEN page 

School Behaviour Policy. Policies page 
Whistleblowing Policy. Policies page

Charging and remissions policy.

Policies page 

Anti-Bullying Policy. Policies page 
Public Sector Equality Duty: the school's Equality Objectives.

Equality Information and Objectives

Full Equal Opportunities Policy

Accessibility plan including; how the school has increased disabled students’ ability to participate in the curriculum, how the school has improved the physical environment so disabled students can take better advantage of the education, benefits, facilities and services the school offers and how the school has improved the availability of accessible information to disabled students. Accessibility plan
Exclusion arrangements. Exclusion arrangements
School's Complaint Procedure. Policies page 
Governance Information. Meet the Governors page

The structure and remit of the members, board of trustees, its committees and LGBs, and the names of the chair of each as well as the register of interests. 

Governance Structures and Meetings page

Financial and Legal Information including current memorandum of association, articles of association, funding agreement, annual accounts and annual reports. Academy Trust page
Trade Union Facility Time Trade Union Facility Time  document
Sixth Form Bursary Policy/ Handbook and Application. Financial Assistance page
Request a paper copy of the information on website. Contact Us page

Working at hehs cw

Ofsted cw

Media gallery cw

Latest News

Posted on: 4/02/2019

The Hidden World of the Atom

Last November, A Level Physics students from Hatch End High went to a lecture at the University College London. There, Dr. Robert Palgrave delivered a mesmerizing lecture on the Hidden World of Atoms. Dr Palgrave started the lecture by introducing the great Michael Faraday’s example of a burning candle flame to explain modern chemistry. That seemingly modest reaction is summarized here: CnH(2n+2) (s) + {(3n+1)/2}O2 (g) → n CO2 (g) + (n+1)H2O (g) Many of the students in the auditorium that evening were wondering, how do we know that atoms are structured and behave in the way we see them in textbooks? The lecture took us on a history tour starting as early as antiquity. Democritus, the ancient Greek philosopher, considered the fundamental question on the nature of matter. He imagined a very large block of gold, which he cut it into half repeatedly. The question he posed was: “Is there ever a point where the block of gold can’t be cut any further?”. The people who thought the block could not be divided were called atomists and thus, they called the smallest unit of matter “the atom” (Greek: a + tomos = not cut). On the other hand, those who disagreed with Democritus could not accept the fact that there were gaps between atoms, which contained nothing. Dr Palgrave then steered us into the 1880s, an era of rampant discovery in chemistry. Joseph Priestly discovered oxygen and nitrous oxide (commonly known as laughing gas). His contemporary and equal, Henry Cavendish would discover hydrogen in this period, calling it “inflammable air”. Astutely, Cavendish realized that no matter the amount of product made, the reactants always reacted in a certain proportion with each other. John Dalton (shown) lay down the foundations for modern atomic theory – his postulates said the states of matter (solids, liquids, and gases) are composed of discrete, indivisible units called atoms. Elements (like Cavendish’s hydrogen) are composed of atoms of the same mass and properties, and chemical reactions simply are the rearrangement of these atoms. Dr Palgrave then entertained us with the story of August Kekule, a German organic chemist, who was the first person to solve the structure of benzene - a problem which had been troubling chemists for decades. The legend goes that whilst Kekule was asleep in front of the fire, he had a dream of a snake devouring its own tail. Upon waking, Kekule had the idea of the circular structure of benzene (shown). As Dr Pelgrave brought his lecture to a close, he arrived at his conclusion. The truth about the hidden world of atoms becomes clear: the accuracy and usefulness of scientific models of atoms have improved over time. Science is the relentless and rigourous pursuit of better and better models to explain the natural world. Written by Monishka Sinha(6HME).
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Tweets

  • Feb 2019 Join our successful Student Services team as Careers Co-Ordinator at Hatch End High School! Read more
  • Feb 2019 A MASSIVE Thank you to everybody who performed, worked backstage and Front of House! A special thank you to those of you that came to see our young people perform in our school production of ‘Sister Act’! Read more
  • Feb 2019 Well done to our ‘debaters’ who competed in the first two rounds the Urban Debate League last week. Our teams currently occupy the top 3 places in the North-West London table! This is exceptional as most students on our teams are debating for the first time Read more
  • Feb 2019 School will open today at 9.15am in order to allow clearance of snow from the site. For more information please visit our website Read more