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January, 2008 - Microsoft UK Schools blog - Site Home - MSDN Blogs
The UK Schools Blog
News and views from the Microsoft UK Education Team
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January, 2008

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    The Shireland Learning Gateway


    At the BETT show the Schools Minister, Jim Knight, opened the exhibition by laying out the DCSF policy initiatives for the future. One of the foci was on the government target for secondary schools to provide access to real-time reporting information, such as attendance and assessment information, for parents & carers by September 2010. 2010 is also the deadline for all schools to provide a personalised learning platform for their pupils, with access outside of school hours.

    In his opening speech, the Minister demonstrated the Shireland Learning Gateway, a portal which meets these government objectives. It has been developed, over a number of years, on top of the Microsoft Learning Gateway - a framework designed to help schools, colleges and universities to create an interactive portal to support communication, collaboration and learning inside and outside of school. Now their solution is being used by a further 100 schools, providing a Learning Platform for a variety of secondary and primary schools across the country.

    Video: Shireland Learning Gateway

    Earlier in the year, before the college changed name to the Shireland Collegiate Academy, we made a video of the work happening at Shireland, including an illuminating interview with Sir Mark Grundy, the Executive Principal of the Academy. If you haven't seen it before, then either click above to watch the embedded video, or view the printed case study and high resolution video on our worldwide case studies website.

    In the last year, Shireland have teamed up with LP+, to make their learning platform available to more schools, which allows Shireland to focus on creating great interactive learning resources, whilst LP+ concentrate on running the servers and technology in the background. And at BETT, they announced a new partnership with O2, to provide students with a choice of mobile access devices, unlimited internet access and a LP+ subscription - all for a fixed monthly cost. And security and child protection are built in, as each package comes with O2's anti-bullying, controlled browsing and child support, as standard.

    I don't know if this kind of flexibility and access is going to be made available from other learning platform providers, but it certainly provides an interesting way forward for schools to consider - providing students with every part of the solution to using ICT within and outside of the classroom. It is an alternative route to the Universal Home Access model announced by Jim Knight, all of which points to this year being the year of 1:1 access for students.

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    Another BETT Learning Gateway story


    2008 - it's all about Learning Gateway. And another milestone at BETT was when we released the case study on the Leeds Learning Network. Now, like many of the Learning Gateways that we've talked about, this one has been around a little while - in fact, the Leeds Learning Network (LLN) started in 2000, and switched to Synetrix, one of our partners, using Microsoft Learning Gateway as the platform in 2006. We have always wanted to wait until there's a solid educational story to discuss. Let's face it, talking about a new technology is interesting to some people, but describing what has happened educationally as a result is always better (even if, in this fast paced world of technology, we sometimes forget to look back and say "I wonder what happened with...?").

    Some of the people at LLN have been involved with education ICT for a long term - I remember meeting Patrick Kirk at Leeds about 12 years ago, and David Neighbour at Synetrix about 10 years ago. So at the heart of the work is a clear vision of education. The LLN brings together 259 schools, and 100,000 students and employees, across the borough, and provides a way for all of the schools to collaborate, communicate and to provide home to school learning engagement.

    Imagine managing 100,000 users

    Jason Rousell at Synetrix explained “All of the data is entered into the management information system (MIS). Overnight, a link between the MIS and the system works out whether a pupil in a given school should have access to an e-mail account, a SharePoint site, a personal site, and instant messaging. It also determines the filtering policy for his or her school.”

    In 2007, LLN upgraded its Learning Gateway infrastructure to Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007, and started to use SharePoint Learning Kit, which helps to meet the specific challenges of the education environment. Timetable data from the schools’ MIS system is integrated into the Office SharePoint Server 2007 learning kit component, which forms part of each school’s Web presence. With this system, teachers and students can create collaborative online spaces called My Sites. When teachers log on, they can create a new sub-site that contains all of the students who take a particular class. Teachers can now add all of their students with a single click, instead of having to add them one by one.

    Helping schools and students share and collaborate

    Instant messaging and a consistent e-mail system have enabled better communication and collaboration, but the most popular development is the ability to build online collaboration sites.

    These workspaces are being used at all levels of teaching and learning to extend learning beyond the classroom. Now, for example, educators can instantly exchange ideas and share files, such as lesson plans and administrative documents. So far, 106 collaborative sites have been created for teachers and support staff, with titles such as “Behaviour Management,” “Maths Collaboration Site,” and “Leadership and Teacher Development.” Sites for students include subject study guides such as “A Level Chemistry Guide,” and interest groups such as “The Arts Network.”

    Jason said “With this kind of activity, the concept of collaboration between schools and like-minded groups has really taken off and has grown almost organically without large-scale marketing from LLN. It’s indicative of what’s happening with the Web more generally in terms of increased focus on user-generated content that is driven by users’ needs, rather than by corporate needs.”

    Parents and carers can also access information about their children’s activities and progress at school though the LLN. As Patrick Kirk put it “What we have here is an environment that will support key themes within the national policy agenda—a ‘Gateway to Education services’ and real-time access to parents and carers".

    Personalised Learning in Collaborative Learning Environments

    Greg Perry, ICT Coordinator at Kippax Greenfield Primary School says, “The LLN is already making a huge impact and the benefits to school life are already evident. Students love contributing to the discussion forums, being able to access their work at home, and now have their own personal area that they can contribute to and customise.”

    Green Agenda

    Brigshaw High School and Language College, for example, used LLN to replace the school’s paper diary, giving all teachers in the school immediate access to information on important events and eliminating the use of paper. Key school documents were put into the staff area of the network so that teachers can access documents from home. “The Learning Network will truly reinforce the effectiveness of our school as a learning community for everyone,” says Conrad Romer, Curriculum Area Leader of New Technologies and Learning Resources at Brigshaw.

    You can read the whole case study on our Worldwide Case Study website, and find out more about the Microsoft Learning Gateway on the UK Education website. It is also worth going to look at the Leeds Learning Network website, to see how they present it to schools and students.

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    New Microsoft Learning Gateway Brochure


    We released a new brochure at BETT 2008, which is an introduction to the Microsoft Learning Gateway for schools.

    It provides an overview of the way that the Learning Gateway can help to support you with the challenges that teachers and leaders face in schools. In sections, it illustrates how the Learning Gateway can help with:

    • Creating opportunities to deliver individual learning
    • Reducing administrative workloads
    • Giving parents and carers the information they want
    • Supporting the people who help your school

    There is also an excerpt from the Shireland Collegiate Academy case study

    If you already know about the Learning Gateway, this brochure would be helpful for you to explain what it can do if you are spreading the message around your school, or if you're looking for your senior leadership team to invest in a Microsoft Learning Gateway.

    You can download a PDF of the brochure from my SkyDrive.

    If you would like a copy of the brochure, or multiple copies for a school meeting, then please email me directly.

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    Partners in Learning programme relaunched


    For the last 5 years we have been running a programme, called Partners in Learning, to extend and expand the development of learning, and especially the ways that ICT can support learning in schools. Globally this programme has invested £125 million into projects run in partnership with governments, and government education agencies. In the UK, we have invested £3m, and have been working in partnership with organisations such as the Training Development Agency for Schools (TDA), Futurelab, Childnet and Becta.

    As these first projects head towards their conclusion, the next stage of Partners in Learning was announced by Bill Gates at the European Government Leader's Forum last week. This is a further investment of £120m over the next 5 years, and over the next few months we'll be developing the UK programme plan, again in partnership with government and education agencies.

    The next five years

    There are three streams for the PiL programme going forward:

    • Innovative Schools, which is a programme to help schools to move beyond the limits of the classroom and traditional learning models. The Innovative Schools programme assists 12 schools worldwide by providing intellectual property, technology expertise, experiential knowledge, and the support of the Microsoft community. We work with them to inspire big thinking and discover best practices. Through our shared experiences and goals, we are creating models that any school, any system, can use in the future, to prepare children for success in the 21st century. The Innovative Schools worldwide include Bowring Community Sports College in Knowsley.
      There's plenty of information on the Innovative Schools programme on our global education website, and a short video on Bowring's involvement with Innovative Schools.

    • Innovative Teachers, which enables teachers to connect across the UK, or globally, through the Innovative Teachers Forums and Innovative Teachers Network. It gives you the opportunity to network within a global community interested in education focused on 21st century learning, and be recognised for your efforts to prepare students to become productive 21st century citizens.
      The Innovative Teachers programme is described on our global education website, or you can hop straight over to register for the Innovative Teachers Network.

    • And finally, Innovative Students, which is a programme specifically designed to support government purchasing of PCs for students. Microsoft has developed the Microsoft Student Innovation Suite for governments seeking to improve students' access to PCs and transform education, and offers reduced price software directly to governments where they are providing access to PCs for underprivileged households.
      You can read more about this programme here.

    And the last 5 years?

    Since 2003, the Microsoft Partners in Learning programme in the UK, has reached over 2.4 million students, as well as providing training materials and resources to around 134,000 teachers, in the UK alone. This amounts to a UK investment of £3 million to date. Through working in partnership with organisations such as the Training Development Agency for Schools (TDA), Futurelab, Childnet and Becta, the focus in the UK has been on building teacher confidence to integrate technology into the learning environment, as well as providing training that has helped foster the innovative use of technology in schools.

    As Steve Beswick, Director of Education for Microsoft UK, explains

    “Technology underpins the key developments and policy directives that will affect UK education over the next five years. Whether it’s providing the kind of world-class education outlined in the Children’s Plan or ensuring that young people leave education with the skills that equip them for life and work in the world today, ICT is playing an increasing role in the learning environment.

    “Microsoft realises that technology alone is not sufficient for true education reform. We need to ensure that teachers and students are confident in using ICT if they are to reap the full benefits. It’s also about inspiring schools to think more creatively about how technology can make learning more exciting and relevant for the 21st Century”

    Partners in Learning initiatives in the UK have included:

    • The Gateway Project – a ‘virtual’ school environment created to allow schools in England, France and Spain to work collaboratively on a shared curriculum. Developed in partnership with the TDA to support the teaching of modern foreign languages (MFL) in primary schools. The programme also helps support teachers’ continued professional development (CPD) around technology integration into teaching.

    • Enquiring Minds – a £1 million joint research and development programme led by Futurelab aimed at developing ways in which schools can develop curriculum and learning methods appropriate for the needs of young people in 21st Century. The programme aims to place students at the centre of their own education, encouraging more personalised and enquiry-based learning, in line with recommendations made in the Gilbert Review of teaching. Browse the Enquiring Minds website for more information on the programme, and find out how you can get involved.

    • Know IT All – resources for trainee and practicing teachers, developed in conjunction with Childnet, the TDA and Becta, to support educators in dealing with e-safety issues in the school environment. The initiative helps teachers to better support and educate children around a wide range of e-safety issues in line with the Government’s ‘Every Child Matters’ programme. Take a look at the resources available on the Know IT All website, which also includes resources for parents.

    Stephen Sayers, Director of Operations and Planning at Futurelab, a not-for-profit organisation dedicated to innovation in education, comments: "Microsoft Partners in Learning has been of vital importance in supporting the Enquiring Minds programme of research. Without their resources and support, it would not have been possible to bring the outcomes of this ground-breaking research to such a wide audience of teachers.”

    Tim Tarrant, Head of ICT at the TDA, adds: "Since 2005, Partners in Learning has provided the TDA with new opportunities to have a positive impact on schools in the UK and abroad. Microsoft's support for our jointly funded projects has been a great asset, as has the ICT expertise it has also enabled us to access."

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    OneNote - an unsung hero?


    Ask most people what's in the Office suite, and they'll be able to tell you about Word, Excel and PowerPoint. And at a push, they'll mention Access, or Publisher. But most people haven't even heard of OneNote, or even tried it. And yet, of all of the Office programmes, it is the one with most untapped potential for education.

    It's a little scary to start with - for me, with my logical mind, it was a bit of a shock to realise that I could put the cursor anywhere and start writing. When you've always worked on word processors, you get used to the structure which starts at the top left of the page, and you work down and right from that. Structured. Logical. Nice. Whereas with OneNote you can start anywhere, and then move things around, and you can type or handwrite, or draw, and then drag in multimedia objects - pictures, video, weblinks, screen clippings. Which means that it is ideal for students and teachers to collate information, structure ideas, keep notes etc

    I've just finished watching a video, from a school in the US, who talk about using OneNote in their lessons.

    John Phillips, Director of Educational Technology, Forest Ridge School of the Sacred Heart says
    "There’s a relationship, a synergy, that develops between teacher and student with OneNote … and because of this, we’re seeing some exciting things in the classroom that we never would have expected."

    And Maths Teacher, Palie Cantu says
    “I use OneNote to present notes to my class, and it also allows me to keep my own work organized. When I’m done teaching, my work is already filed, organized, and preserved.” When it’s time to prepare for a different class, “it’s literally the click of a mouse and I jump from one classroom set of materials to another. That, to me, is invaluable.”

    Enough from me. You can read their mini-case study, and I'd recommend watching the video to see how they are using it in lessons.
    And you can read more about OneNote, and download a free trial, on the Office website.

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    Broadclyst Primary School and Windows Vista


    Broadclyst Community Primary School, in Devon, are well known locally for the way that they use ICT to enhance learning. Knowing that they tend to be at the leading edge of new technologies, I asked a colleague to visit, to look at how they are using Windows Vista to support teaching and learning in their school


    Over the last 15 years, Broadclyst Primary School has been pushing the boundaries of ICT to bring educational benefits to its pupils. Always looking to adopt the latest technology, the school was one of the first to develop a home access system over 8 years ago, loaning PCs to parents and tapping into the idea of e-learning portals. Since then the school has continued to develop its focus on a collaborative and creative online learning space. Delivering a rich, dynamic and multimedia learning experience needs support at base level. Having successfully used Windows XP for the past few years, moving to the latest operating system Windows Vista seemed a natural progression for them. For the school, successful learning is all about communication and collaboration, and the senior management team felt that Windows Vista was the perfect platform upon which this could take place.

    Windows Vista button

    Jonathan Bishop, Deputy Head at Broadclyst Primary School commented: “We were one of the first schools to roll out Windows Vista soon after it was launched. With over 350 networked PCs, our roll out was not on a small scale and we obviously had a steep learning curve. As with any new technology, it required an investment of time and effort but once we had the first processes in place, the adoption and implementation was straightforward. Having a strategic plan that involved looking at the compatibility of all the existing hardware and software and analysing the upgrade requirements was fundamental. We worked very closely with Microsoft throughout the project and found the company to be extremely supportive, not only in helping us set up the system but also in understanding what we wanted to achieve educationally once Windows Vista was in place. It is important to place an operating system within the context of what we want to achieve as a school and the extra functionality and media focused environment offer us an all round better experience and more opportunities for learning, especially when combined with Microsoft Office 2007 and our network.”

    With the Government investing large amounts of money into educational ICT, it is easy to see how schools have become fixated on PCs and technology. However, as Broadclyst Primary School has found, it is the adults, not the pupils who have hang ups about advancements. Most pupils see PCs as a tool, one that is motivating and engaging when used for learning. The new Windows Vista system has been quickly embraced and adopted by the pupils.

    Jonathan continued: “Ultimately Windows Vista is the next generation of operating system, offering more stability, security and functionality than previous systems. With Windows Vista now successfully integrated into our learning environment alongside all the communications and collaboration tools that our school has both sourced and created, we have a complete, networked ICT resource that has brought us real educational benefits. Having seen the difference that Windows Vista makes, I would never go back to Windows XP.”

    Read the full article

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    Free Partners in Learning DVD


    Following on from my blog article earlier this week about the five-year extension of our Partners in Learning programme, you may want to get hold of a copy of the DVD that we distributed at the BETT show. It's a free DVD full of helpful resources from the programme.

    We handed out over 15,000 at the BETT show, but I imagine many of them are still languishing at the bottom of BETT carrier bags, groaning under the weight of brochures, freebies and flyers. So if you've lost the one you picked up at the show, then ask for another one.

    There are loads of resources on the DVD, and some of the highlights are

    • Enquiring Minds - this innovative new curriculum, and supporting web tool, places students at the centre of their learning, using personalised and enquiry-based learning in practice.
    • Childnet e-Safety Materials - Practical help for everyone involved with teaching at Key Stage 3 on the latest child e-safety issues, along with suggestions and materials on how to embed e-safety in the curriculum.
    • Cross-Curricular Projects - Virtual Classroom Tours to support innovative uses of ICT for collaborative approaches to teaching and learning in Maths, Science, Design & Technology and other subjects such as Business Enterprise and PE.
    • Student Helpdesk - End-to-end curriculum and teacher resources to help you set up and train pupils to run a IT Helpdesk, to provide them with key 21st Century skills such as communication, team-working, problem solving and independent learning.
    • Digital Literacy This Microsoft curriculum teaches and assesses basic computer concepts and skills so that people can use computer technology effectively in everyday life.
    • 101 Ideas - Templates for the creative and effective use of ICT within teaching.

    To get your own copy of the DVD, all you need to do is email your name and address details to us, and we'll send you one.

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    Live Meeting - Heavy Workload? Try collaborating for success


    Collaborative working is seen to be the way forward to help us all work better and more efficiently and ensure that everyone has easy access to the resources they need, wherever they may be.


    In schools, that is often more tricky, as individuals are often not available at the same time - some will be teaching, whilst others will be free, and there's bound to be somebody away on a training course. And the diary is already full of meetings that start after 3:30pm, so what are the ways available to collaborate more effectively? With that in mind, this week's Live Meeting focuses on the Microsoft solutions that can help you collaborate and communicate with your colleagues and students more effectively. This session will teach you how to easily share and find information in one centralised location, making it easier to work more efficiently so saving you both time and money.


    The Live Meeting, which you can attend online, is on Thursday 24th January, from 3:30-4:15pm and will once again be presented by Steven Audis, Education Technology Adviser in the Microsoft UK Education Team.

    You can register here for this meeting, and also find out about future meeting subjects and dates. If you’d like to see any of our previous Live Meetings, which have covered topics such as Learning Platforms, Virtual Learning Environments and Windows Vista for Education, you can view them here.

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    Last week at BETT 2008


    Last week I was very quiet on the blog - mainly because it was BETT week, when 29,000 of the UK's most enthusiastic educational ICT people gather at Olympia for a few days. Most visitors only come for a day, but those manning stands are there for the whole week, including Saturday. Perhaps next year, I'll get the chance to blog more while I'm there, because there were so many interesting things that came out of it. On our stand - which attracts more visitors than any other at the show - it was a busy week with lots of talking!

    We had two stands - one completely dedicated to a presentation theatre, with teachers and others telling their stories about how Microsoft products and services were making a difference in their schools and local authorities. We had staff presenting from Hillcrest School in Birmingham, Shireland Collegiate Academy in Sandwell, City of Lincoln Community College, Philip Morant School in Essex, New Line Learning in Kent, Warwickshire local authority, as well as representatives from Becta, FutureLab and TDA talking about some projects we have running with them. And we even had teachers from Spain and France presenting - telling their stories of pan-European collaboration projects. I think we surprised some people, who think that Microsoft are all about technology - not only do we support education, but we have a deeper understanding than many people think. (I'm always surprised when I meet people socially outside of work, and they only think of Microsoft within their lives - work and social - and don't appreciate the work that we are doing in education and other parts of the public services, whether it's health, government security or local authority services.)

    A little later, I'll share some of the school stories, and give you further references where you can find out more, but for the moment, some of the headlines from the week:

    Highlight - the Ministerial opening address

    Jim Knight, Minister for Schools, opened the show, and in his speech talked about Universal Home Access, and widening information available to parents about their children's progress at school. Inevitably, that was dumbed down by some of the media into "the end of the school report" and "big brother for schools". But headlines aside, the announcements were pretty important. Universal Home Access is being designed currently, building on the Computers for Pupils programme, to widen access to PCs and broadband for pupils at home, especially in deprived households (who are less likely to have a PC at home)
    The focus on parental information was a repetition - and focus on - the target for secondary schools to make real-time attendance and assessment information available for parents by September 2010.

    As part of Jim Knight's speech, he did a short demonstration of the Shireland Learning Gateway - an implementation of the Microsoft Learning Gateway - showing how it raised school to home communication and engagement. Listening to Sir Mark Grundy, Executive Principal of Shireland Collegiate Academy, is always inspiring - his stories of what has been done, and the impact on pupils and parents/carers in their school community, are very definitely examples of best practice. You can read more about Shireland's Learning Gateway, and the impact they have seen, on our global case studies website. (I've also written on this blog about Shireland - look it up using their tag)

    Highlight - New, small laptops

    There was a buzz at the show, and a lot of interest in, lower cost, smaller, lighter laptops. RM (and a number of others) were showing the ASUS Minibook, which is a very small laptop with a 7" 800x480 screen. It doesn't have a hard disk, just 2GB, 4GB or 8GB of solid state memory acting as a hard disk, and 512MB or 1GB of RAM. Which means you can run it with Windows XP and Office 2007. It's being promoted as a device to put into the hands of students, as a personal device, so that they can use it within school, and then connect using WiFi to their home broadband - and on to the school learning platform. Although most of the devices were showing Linux, a Windows version is due in April, and likely to be a better fit to most schools ICT resources, as well as being more familiar for students.
    I'd never consider putting a full size laptop into my daughter's school bag - they are just too heavy and unwieldy to carry everywhere - but as soon as I looked at this, I considered changing my views. At about £250 for the fully specified one (WIndows, 8GB storage and 1GB RAM) it beats low-cost laptops on price, and is easier to carry around all day (it weighs under 900g). More about the Minibook on the RM website.

    There were other low cost, lightweight laptops in evidence on other stands at the show too. Stone Computers had one too - but I can't see anything about it on their website yet. Perhaps 2008 will become the year of putting a computer into the hands of every student (the national average is 3.6 students for every PC in school - at £250 for a device, does 1:1 become possible for many?)

    Lowlight - Becta

    For the second BETT in a row, Becta issued a report which was quite negative about Windows Vista and Office 2007. There's two perspectives - Becta have a view that there's little value to education - and there's an opposite view, which I hear from schools, about how these new products are helping them enhance learning (in the case of Office 2007) and make their ICT management easier (in the case of Windows Vista). You only have to watch the video from Long Eaton School in Derbyshire to see how it is helping them.
    It seems an oddity to me that the agency which re-branded itself last week as "Becta - leading next generation learning", and is responsible for the Harnessing Technology agenda, should seek to discourage schools from providing the latest technology to their students. One of the themes that I often hear - and talk with education audiences - is the growing dissonance in the use of ICT in school, and students' experiences at home. In a nutshell, the average teenager has a true multi-tasking, multi-device, multi-media experience with ICT at home and then returns to a school ICT environment which can often be single-task, single-media, and heavily controlled.
    The world of learning, and the role of ICT in supporting that, is going to change radically over the next 10 years - especially with changes enabled by BSF, and curriculum changes proposed by the QCA - but turning back the clock for in-school technology isn't going to support that. I don't think schools need to rush out and change all of their software overnight, just because something new has arrived. However, prudent planning for the future includes providing the right resources at the right time.
    (Enough said on this here - I'll return to this theme over the next few weeks)

  • Microsoft UK Schools blog

    Learning Gateway in action in Cheshire


    I came across an interesting case study on the Teksys website (a Microsoft Gold Certified Partners, and a supplier of the Microsoft Learning Gateway for schools & colleges).

    It features Sir Thomas Boteler school, and talks about their use of the latest version of the Microsoft Office SharePoint Server 2007 (phew, that's a mouthful - perhaps why Teksys refer to it as MOSS all the way through the case study!). Their project is designed to support personalised learning in the school and across the community, through the creation of the Latchford Community Gateway. This allows them to emphasise communication between pupils, staff, governors and the local community.

    Four departments (English, History, ICT and Mathematics) took the role of pilot developers in the first stage of content creation. Two of the key aspects in the development of content were to support

    • Anytime learning; content available 24/7 to any pupil with an internet connection.
    • Personalised learning; course specific content that allows every pupil a unique and fulfilling learning experience.

    Colin Murray, Head of Mathematics, who has been involved in the process of transforming the foundation and higher tiers of the GCSE syllabus into an e-learning resource, talks about some of the benefits

    “Answers are embedded in each resource, so when homework is submitted, the piece is marked instantly, and the homework mark is available immediately to the pupil”

    Simon Taylor-Jones, the school's Network Manager, commented

    “The potential to use the VLE as a communication resource between pupils, staff, parents, governors and the local community is astounding, and something that the school is very eager to capitalise on as much as possible. In conclusion, implementation of MOSS 2007 has given Sir Thomas Boteler the platform to base the majority of its teaching and administrative tasks for years to come, whilst providing a quality, personalised, anytime learning experience for every one of its pupils.”

    You can read the whole case study in PDF format on the Teksys website

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