M., “What Think Ye of Sunday evening the Choir of the Baltimore Motherhouse, U. L. C. Those of you with very left leaning political views please don misunderstand, it not my point here to attack you or to prevent you from talking about your political views. My point is to stop a very loud minority of users from co opting collapse. We all here to learn about collapse and to interact with others to help us down that path; not to be another clone of LateStageCapitalism..
Every band was accessible to shoot during their performance but the photographers would only have access to the front photo pit (infront of the audience front row seating) for the first three songs of a set. This was awesome and at the same time could be frustrating. Because of the very short amount of time, I had to join the scrum of photographers shooting frantically and try to get as many usable images as possible.
Bath Studio School headteacher says some parents don’t care about their children’s attendanceColin Cattanach was speaking about the reasons for the low attainment highlighted in a recent Ofsted report19:14, 13 JUN 2017Get Daily updates directly to your inbox+ SubscribeSee our privacy noticeThank you for subscribing!Could not subscribe, try again laterInvalid EmailA Bath headteacher has said some parents who “don’t care” about their child’s attendance creates a barrier to the school improving attainment.Bath Studio School was given an overall ‘requires improvement’ rating from the education watchdog and high levels of pupil absence was one of the criticism inspectors made.Headteacher Colin Cattanach has now explained in detail the reasons for the attendance problems and what the school is doing to tackle them.In a document prepared for the Bath Chronicle, he said: “The school has an issue with good attendance for a significant bus small group of students in Key Stage 4 historically and currently.Students praise ‘really supportive’ teachers criticised in Bath Studio School Ofsted report”In [the] 2016 cohort of 18 students, it only takes two or three students with weak attendance to bring down the average for all below 90 per cent.”Mr Cattanach said the school has been “very proactive” and has taken the following steps to “tackle weak attendance”. Doubled the hours a welfare officer visits Sent warning notices for fines Phones parents of absent students daily for an explanation Sent a minibus to homes to get students out of bed and into school Offers parent classes for those struggling to manage their teenagers He sees the “barriers” to good attendance as: The nine per cent of pupils in its Key Stage 4 cohort with mental health problems who find it very demanding to attend regularly Some parents who “don’t care about their child’s attendance and allow them not to attend, be late or turn up inappropriately dressed”. Lack of resources and the inability to employ a full time education welfare officer.