- May mean occasional absence from school.
- Progress within the curriculum may be unaffected or mildly affected.
- Able to participate in most/all classroom activities.
- The condition is usually effectively controlled by medication, of which the student is responsible for.
- The condition may influence tiredness and concentration levels.
- Students may need access to specific equipment if medical conditions have resulted in motor impairments.
|The types of intervention and support
- Sensitively placed when working in groups.
- Staff to consider individual seating arrangements and movement around the classroom.
- Teachers to use subject knowledge and expertise to create strategies to ensure the lessons are accessible.
- May need a dietary plan and/or risk assessment in place on educational visits.
|Partnership with parents, carers and other agencies
- Involvement from the school nurse and other medical professionals.
- Review meetings with the young person, parents and external agencies (as appropriate).
- Staff training e.g. epi-pen training takes place annually.
- A care plan may need to be considered and put in place.
- The student is able to access curriculum content.
- The student is making expected levels of progress, which is in line with their peers.
- The student is fully integrated in lessons.
- The student can safely access all areas around the school site.
- The student learns how to take more responsibility for their own medical needs.