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Address: Killinghall Road, Bradford, West Yorkshire, BD3 7JF
Phone: 01274 771166
Fax: 01274 771167
Email: office@killinghall.bradford.sch.uk
Please address all enquiries to Judith Thompson

Equal Opportunities at Killinghall


We have regard for Equal Opportunities Law at Killinghall Primary School.

By coming to Killinghall Primary School you agree to treat everyone fairly regardless of:-


                     - Age - Race or Nationality - Marriage
                     - Disability    - Religion or Belief - Transgender Identity
                     - Gender - Pregnancy - Sexual Orientation


In order to ensure we comply every member of staff who leaves the school is required to complete an exit questionnaire regarding our equal opportunities practice in school.

Equal Opportunities Report - July 2017

School is committed to the principals of ‘equality of opportunity’ and when making decisions in recruitment and developing our curriculum we have due regard to the advancement of all pupils and staff and are mindful of those who share a protective characteristic, that is that there are no barriers to learning or advancement for our pupils or staff based on race, disability, sex, age, religion or belief, sexual orientation, pregnancy and maternity, and gender re-assignment.

The majority of our recruitment is done through Hays Recruitment and we are keen to represent all types of society within our staff.  At present the school has an excellent balance of male and female staff. The age profile ranges from 21 to 68 years old.

Promotion within school also follows the LA guidance on recruitment and equality.  The school does an exit questionnaire for all staff to ensure that there has been no discrimination, bullying or harassment against any member of staff.  These have been useful and we often receive words of praise about the collective support staff feel they have had.

We regularly analyse the profile of behaviour incidents in school and would report that the majority of detentions are received by boys.    The ethnicity is not significant but is generally based on the fact that the majority of detentions are received for ‘rough play’ that can be predominant in boys.  The senior leadership team will look at this in more detail.


Claire Spencer


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