. PSHE - PSHE Consultant & Teacher - PSHE curriculum in schools
PSHEeducation

Primary Schools

The existing non-statutory programme of study for PSHE at Key Stages 1 and 2


KEY STAGE 1

During Key Stage 1 pupils learn about themselves as developing individuals and as members of their communities, building on
their own experiences and on the early learning goals for personal, social and emotional development. They learn the basic
rules and skills for keeping themselves healthy and safe and for behaving well. They have opportunities to show they can
take some responsibility for themselves and their environment. They begin to learn about their own and other people's
feelings and become aware of the views, needs and rights of other children and older people. As members of a class and school community, they learn social skills such as how to share, take turns, play, help others, resolve simple arguments and resist bullying. They begin to take an active part in the life of their school and its neighbourhood. (Department for Education)


KEY STAGE 2

During Key Stage 2 pupils learn about themselves as growing and changing individuals with their own experiences and ideas,
and as members of their communities. They become more mature, independent and self-confident. They learn about the wider world and the interdependence of communities within it. They develop their sense of social justice and moral responsibility and
begin to understand that their own choices and behaviour can affect local, national or global issues and political and social institutions. They learn how to take part more fully in school and community activities. As they begin to develop into young adults, they face the changes of puberty and transfer to secondary school with support and encouragement from their school.
They learn how to make more confident and informed choices about their health and environment; to take more responsibility, individually and as a group, for their own learning; and to resist bullying. (Department for Education)



Secondary Schools

The existing non-statutory programme of study for PSHE at Key Stages 3 and 4

KEY STAGE 3

Personal Wellbeing: This non-statutory programme of study provides a context for schools to fulfil their legal responsibilities to promote the well-being of all pupils. Personal well-being helps young people embrace change, feel positive about who they are
and enjoy healthy, safe, responsible and fulfilled lives. Through active learning opportunities pupils recognise and manage risk,
take increasing responsibility for themselves, their choices and behaviours and make positive contributions to their families, schools and communities. As pupils learn to recognise, develop and communicate their qualities, skills and attitudes, they build knowledge, confidence and self-esteem and make the most of their abilities.

Economic Wellbeing and Financial Capability: This non-statutory programme of study brings together careers education,
work-related learning, enterprise and financial capability. Education for economic well-being and financial capability aims to
equip students with the knowledge, skills and attributes to make the most of changing opportunities in learning and work.
Through their learning and experiences inside and outside school, students begin to understand the nature of the world of work,
the diversity and function of business, and its contribution to national prosperity. They develop as questioning and informed consumers and learn to manage their money and finances effectively. (Department for Education)

KEY STAGE 4

Personal Wellbeing: This non-statutory programme of study provides a context for schools to fulfil their legal responsibilities to promote the well-being of all pupils. Personal well-being helps young people embrace change, feel positive about who they are
and enjoy healthy, safe, responsible and fulfilled lives. Through active learning opportunities pupils recognise and manage risk,
take increasing responsibility for themselves, their choices and behaviours and make positive contributions to their families,
schools and communities. As pupils learn to recognise, develop and communicate their qualities, skills and attitudes, they build knowledge, confidence and self-esteem and make the most of their abilities.

Economic Wellbeing and Financial Capability: This non-statutory programme of study brings together careers education,
work-related learning, enterprise and financial capability. Education for economic well-being and financial capability aims to
equip students with the knowledge, skills and attributes to make the most of changing opportunities in learning and work.
Through their learning and experiences inside and outside school, students begin to understand the nature of the world of work,
the diversity and function of business, and its contribution to national prosperity. They develop as questioning and informed consumers and learn to manage their money and finances effectively. (Department for Education)