At Trinity we are passionate about enabling all children to achieve their best and to be able to make progress, learn and achieve and above all develop a love of learning. Sometimes this can be harder for some children and when barriers appear that make it difficult for your child to learn it may be necessary for you to speak to our school SENCO (Miss H Wilson) or Assistant SENCO (Miss C Buxton), in liaison with your child’s class teacher. If you have any queries about how we support all children, in particular those with a SEN then look further down this page. There are a range of different links and sections of information that should be able to help you. We have an open door policy as much as is possible, so if you feel you need to talk to our school SENCo, please contact your child’s class teacher or call the office to arrange an appointment or email the email@example.com and we will get back to you as soon as possible.
Trinity CE/Methodist Primary School SEN Information Report
In our SEN Information Report you should be able to find the answers to most questions you may have about the provision available for your child and where to go if you have any questions or queries. Click on the questions below to find the answers to those questions. If you have any further questions please contact the school SENCo.
Please click on the link to see our school’s SEN Policy.
Please click on here to see a copy of Trinity’s local offer.
Lancashire authority also has a local offer page which is full of useful information for you, as a parent of a child with SEN. From help on procedures to contact details of places that can help, support groups etc.
Please click on the link below to go straight to Lancashire’s local offer.
IAS (Information and Advice Service)
The SENDIAS team which offered parental support throughout the SEN process have been renamed as IAS (The Information and Advice Service). These are the people who can help you if you or a member of your family has a Special Educational Need or Disability. They can help you to understand the jargon used, work out the forms you have to fill in, or navigate the meetings you have to attend.
It’s often helpful to have a third person to help you remember what you wanted to ask, or to give you confidence to ask the things you don’t understand.
You can find IAS at:
The Family Information Directory Network is a really useful source of information, ideas and encouragement for families of children with Special Educational Needs. Their latest newsletter is now out. You can find it on: