Sorry but this form will not work without cookies enabled. Please adjust your browser settings to enable cookies to continue. For more information on how to do this please see our.

Information Session
  • A Global Family

    We come from over 60 different countries, and leave for some of the best universities around the world.

    Humanities

  • Personalized Education

    We offer inspiring education designed to nurture your child’s strengths, with one of the broadest post-16 curricula in North America.

    Neighborhood

  • Outstanding Teaching

    Our exam results are well above the global average, thanks to our inspiring and dedicated teachers.

    Maths Teacher

  • Exceptional Individuals

    Your child will grow into a considerate, confident adult, ready to explore a world of opportunities.

    Support Staff

  • Join Our School

    We’re a warm and welcoming community, and make parents and children feel like they’re part of something special.

    New Parents

  • Every Day is Different

    Catch up on the latest news and find out what we’re doing to brighten up your child’s school day.

    EY French

  • Get in Touch

    We’re looking forward to hearing from you, and answering your questions

    Admissions Team

eSafety and Social Media Information Session

Thank you to everyone who attended the eSafety Information session this week.  We have included all resources and links below that were mentioned during the session. 

Having the conversation with your child:

  1. Find a good time and place.  Try to choose a good moment. Pick an opportunity when you know you’re not going to be interrupted and you are both going to feel comfortable and have enough time – without turning it into one of those ‘special talks’ moments.
  2. Think about how you are going to introduce the subject.  You could mention a recent news story or just explain why you would like to talk to them about something. Try to be clear. It’s no good having a difficult conversation if at the end of it they don’t really understand what you wanted to talk to them about.
  3. Explain to them why you are worried.  Your child might think that you are getting worried for no good reason, but if you explain why something is troubling you they will understand why you want to talk to them. Tell them if it is something you’ve noticed in their behaviour or maybe something you have read about or seen their friends doing. Help them to understand your worries so that together you can work them out.
  4. Let them talk.  It’s hard sometimes when a child doesn’t want to open up. Asking them a question like ‘how are things going’ and remembering to give them time to answer will help. It’s tempting to keep talking at them to fill the space – try not to.
  5. Listen more than you talk.  A conversation has to have two people in it.  It’s important you listen to them and that you explain you’d like them to listen to you. Talking at them is never going to work.
  6. Be loving and supportive.  The most difficult conversations can be made easier if your child understands that you care about them and whatever the outcome you will love them just as much.  

Resources