Key Stage 3 English: Face Up - Teenage Relationships
This exercise is just one of a number of fantastic interactive activities available that will tackle the issue of domestic violence and improve results in the English Language curriculum. Face Up is now available at £150. To get a copy either phone 0151 707 8211, use our contact form or to purchase through Paypal click the link below.
Agony Aunt Emma receives problem e-mails from six young people expressing an issue about their relationship. The aim of the activity is to get young people to discuss how to answer the e-mails. They can then click and listen to Emma's response, after discussing it themselves.
Results and Evidence
If you are still not convinced about Face Up then we can show you proven results and evidence that this learning resource will improve young people's performance in English and their attitude towards domestic violence.
- The Ariel Trust has proven results of improving school performance in the core curriculum through using our learning resources. Using 'Senseless' in the English curriculum, one Liverpool school saw 80% of pupils exceeding their predicted grades and one class achieved 23 A*-A grades in English.
- Face Up was developed by It's Not Ok, the Liverpool City Council domestic violence initiative.
- The software has been adapted to the Key Stage Three English Language curriculum and Personal Social Health & Economic education (PSHE).
- The full learning resource contains four Speaking and Listening activities. Large and small group discussions, role play exercises, debates and powerpoint presentations.
- The activites can be used as part of the controlled assessment criteria outlined in the GCSE English Language curriculum.
To improve your school's performance in core curricular subjects and educate your class about the issues surrounding domestic violence then order this unique learning resource now.
Face Up is available at £150 and to order your copy either phone 0151 707 8211, use our contact form or to purchase through Paypal click the link below.
Commissioned by It's Not OK! - a violence prevention education programme in Liverpool and developed with the support of Liverpool City Council.
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