What's a boarding school and how it differs from a day school? How do you apply to a boarding school? And why is it worth making such an investment in your child's education?
The webinar will be delivered by:
Session 1 | 13:00 - 14:30
CATS College - Our philosophy is simple: we combine exceptionally high-quality teaching with a deep understanding of our students and their personal needs. We do this in a welcoming and enriching environment, a home-from-home where students are free to develop their potential both academically and personally. Our students are taught by outstanding teachers and supported by a talented welfare and support team who are experienced at nurturing and guiding international pupils so that every student fulfils their potential within the British or American educational system. https://www.catseducation.com/about.htm
Queen Ethelburga's College - QE is known locally, nationally and internationally as a place that promotes the highest standards in all that it does. Our reputation has grown considerably over recent years, and we believe this is due to our drive to ensure that our outcomes for QE students, across all areas of their endeavour and aspiration, match those of the world’s best schools. https://www.qe.org/home/about
Session 2 | 17:30 - 19:00
St. Lawrence College - Founded in 1879, St Lawrence College provides a first-class education for boys and girls from 3 to 18 years. Located in Ramsgate within easy walking distance of the sea, the private school is set in a safe, spacious campus housing day and boarding pupils from local, UK, and international families. Strong pastoral care, high-quality teaching, and a great emphasis on extra-curricular activity make this a very special community in which to live and learn. https://www.slcuk.com/about-us/st-lawrence-college
St. Clare's, Oxford - Founded by Anne Dreydel OBE and Pamela Morris in 1953, and grew out of a scheme to establish links between British and European students after the Second World War. The original name was The Oxford English Centre for Foreign Students, which later became St Clare’s Hall, and then St Clare’s, Oxford. The College grew quickly to encompass a wide range of nationalities and programmes, both at university and pre-university level and in the English Language. In the mid-50s, students came mostly from around a dozen Western European countries, as well as the UK. Nowadays there are over 40 nationalities represented on the IB programme alone. https://www.stclares.ac.uk/about-us/