Finding the right secondary school in Surrey for children with special educational needs and disabilities

Contents

    Foreword

    At the heart of our vision is the belief that all young people have a right to equal learning opportunities, whether in mainstream schools, specialist centres or special schools.

    That means we aim to enable every young person in Surrey with special educational needs or disabilities to realise their ambitions in life, as we would with any other child or young person.

    Our schools play a vital role in the support available to Surrey children and young people from birth to adulthood. They are designed to empower them to achieve their goals through a broad, accessible curriculum aimed at different needs.

    Every young person is different, of course, and all our schools are very aware that young people may not sit clearly within one category. They require a mix of support and learning activities and environments, rather than a one-size-fits-all approach.

    Putting young people first

    So our schools put the needs of the young person first. The support arrangements and personalised learning programmes then fit in around them. That's the way we do things in Surrey to give young people with additional needs the very best opportunity to achieve their potential and lead fulfilled and happy lives.

    Because parents know their children best, our schools also encourage parents and carers to be as involved as possible in the life of the school and their young person's learning programme. Indeed parental support is crucial in helping them achieve their potential – so your full participation in parents' evenings, review meetings, special assemblies and other events is most welcome.

    I hope you find the information in this booklet useful.

    Liz Mills

    Director for Education and Culture Surrey County Council

    November 2021

    Mainstream schools in Surrey

    These are critical years as a child moves towards adulthood, so it is essential that they feel secure and comfortable in their school environment. It is also important to choose a school with committed and highly skilled staff to care for them, while providing the right level of challenge and support to enable them to achieve their potential.

    The majority of school aged children with special educational needs or disabilities attend a mainstream school in their local community, where they get the support they need. School staff and professionals all work together to ensure progress against children's outcomes in line with their academic potential.

    All secondary schools are expected to provide a range of support for young people with identified additional needs.

    You have a right to find a place for your child in a mainstream school, and to know what extra support the school will provide for your child.

    Of course, the transition from primary to secondary education needs to be carefully managed, and the schools work together with young people and their families to ensure this is achieved.

    The Government provides funding to schools so that if your child needs additional support, their mainstream school can provide this level of support from within their core offer. Few children will need resources in addition to what we would expect a mainstream school to provide and to identify whether this is the case the authority will carry out an assessment to determine whether an education, health and care plan (EHCP) is needed to provide additional support within his or her mainstream school.

    Introduction to specialist centres and special schools in Surrey

    Across the county we have a range of special schools and specialist centres which are located within mainstream schools.

    These are more suited to a smaller group of children who benefit from learning and socialising part of the time

    in a mainstream school, but who are unable to progress satisfactorily without the more personalised teaching and learning in small groups provided in a specialist centre in a mainstream school.

    A minority of young people have such high levels of need that they can only properly be met in a special school that focuses only on pupils with special needs.

    In common with many of our mainstream schools, our special schools and specialist centres are rated highly by

    independent Ofsted inspectors. They meet a wide range of learning needs. In addition to subjects in the core curriculum up to Key Stage 4 (GCSE), the curriculum for students up to 19 is structured to help them acquire personal, social and vocational skills for later life.

    Schools and specialist centres, with their links to businesses and voluntary, community and faith groups, are well-placed to support students who are looking for work experience or may want to explore apprenticeships, traineeships and other work-related training.

    Person-centred approach

    All of our schools use a person-centred approach that addresses specific needs and promotes enjoyment of learning by listening to the views of the young person and their family about each student's interests, motivations, strengths and aspirations, and planning their individual targets accordingly.

    Teams of experienced therapists also work alongside our special schools and specialist centres to conduct speech and language assessments and draw up programmes to meet individual communication needs.

    Taking the whole person's needs into account, encourages young people to be confident, well-adjusted and independent.

    Careful attention is given to making sure young people receive the necessary help and support outside the classroom as well as inside. This includes unstructured periods, such as lunchtimes and breaks in the school timetable, as well as participation in organised visits, sports, leisure and after school activities.

    Parents and carers have an important role and are encouraged to meet with teachers and therapists as part of their involvement in their children's education.

    How your child's needs will be met

    We want you to have as much information as possible before deciding on your preference of school. As a starting point, we would in most cases look first at mainstream schools to cater for your child's needs with appropriate support. If their needs cannot be met in this way, then the next option is likely to be a specialist centre within a mainstream school.

    If their needs are too severe or complex for a specialist centre, then it may be appropriate to consider a special school.

    To find out more about mainstream schools, it is best to visit their websites, arrange visits and speak to their Special Educational Needs Co-ordinator.

    This booklet is designed to give a broad view of additional provision that is available in the specialist centres and special schools we have in Surrey, and what they can offer your child.

    What follows is an explanation of the different types of special schools and specialist centres at secondary level, along with descriptions of the needs of the young people who benefit most from attending them. In setting out this information, we are not attempting to steer you towards a particular school or making a judgement about whether one school is better than another.

    In forming your view about an appropriate mainstream school, specialist centre or special school, we recommend that you gather as much information as you can through visiting school websites and arranging follow-up visits to see the schools for yourself. Schools are happy to make such arrangements and will often host open evenings, visits, interviews and other events so parents can get to know them better.

    They will also provide additional information about the range of facilities and expertise available at their schools. This could include the presence of occupational and speech-and-language therapists (SLT) or the types of sports and PE facilities provided. You can also find out about the additional support available to help students take part in activities, outings and other social and cultural events.

    Types of specialist centres in Surrey mainstream schools

    Specialist centres based in mainstream schools cater for secondary students with the following sorts of needs:

    Types of special schools

    There are five main categories of special schools in Surrey to cater for secondary students with the following sorts of needs:

    Specialist centres and special schools: a partnership with parents and carers

    We have tried to simplify and explain the different categories of need, but in doing so we have to use certain terms that are used across the educational and health sectors. The way professionals sometimes describe young people's needs, behaviour and conditions may be unfamiliar to parents and families, so we have provided a glossary of terms used at the end of this section.

    Parents and carers may see them as 'labels' that don't provide a complete picture of their child, especially where their needs or behaviour don't fit neatly under a single heading.

    Ultimately we know that you are the expert on your child. The most important factor in the end is that they are happy and secure and that you have confidence in the school.

    If you do not recognise your young person's particular set of needs among these descriptions, or you are unsure whether a mainstream school, special school or specialist centre is most appropriate for them, then please do contact the schools' Special Educational Needs Co-ordinators (SENCo) themselves for advice or your SEND case Officer, who will be happy to provide further guidance.

    NAS Cullum specialist centres – partnership with National Autistic Society (NAS)

    National Autistic Society (NAS) Cullum centres are designed to meet the needs of secondary students with autism who benefit from a broad mainstream curriculum but find it too challenging to be there full-time. They generally require more support than students in a specialist centre for social communication and interaction needs specific to ASC. NAS Cullum centres use personalised support and work in small groups and one-to-one situations to boost independence and participation in mainstream school life in preparation for adulthood.

    What do NAS Cullum centres offer young people?

    • Personalised curriculum for students working broadly at age-appropriate levels.
    • Small groups and one-to-one teaching in the specialist centre as well as mainstream classes.
    • Highly structured, predictable and calm environment.
    • Emphasis on social communication and achieving independence.
    • Experienced and well trained staff, including therapists.
    • Sense of belonging within the whole school community.
    • Nationally recognised autism strategies.
    • Language enrichment.
    • Students take a broad range of GCSEs in Key Stage 4.
    • Visual supports.
    • Individual sensory needs met, with advice from appropriate therapists.

    Post 16 and transition arrangements

    Specialist advisers support students in NAS Cullum centres in preparation for adulthood. Students are encouraged in their transition planning to explore the outcomes they wish to achieve for the next stage of their lives. Work-related learning is introduced to the curriculum, as appropriate, so that students can learn to apply their skills to the world of work.

    Parents, carers and teachers work together with the young people in transition planning, which may include transferring to the local sixth form or visits to other post-16 education or training providers.

    NAS Cullum centres support students with:

    • An Autism diagnosis (ASC) and possible high levels of anxiety.
    • Speech, language and communication needs relating to social communication needs.
    • A need for a higher staffing ratio.
    • A need for autism-specific intervention to be able to spend the majority of their time in mainstream lessons.
    • Access to a broader range of subjects and mainstream opportunities than at a special school.
    • Potential to achieve at least five GCSEs.

    Specialist centres for communication and interaction needs including Autism Spectrum Condition (High COIN) and Specialist centres for speech and language needs (Low COIN)

    COIN specialist centres are designed to meet the needs of young people with communication and interaction needs who may have moderate learning difficulties. Generally they will have speech, language and communication issues (Low COIN) and social communication and interaction needs including ASC (High COIN). They are likely to benefit from attending mainstream classes but will require some regular additional specialist support to achieve their academic potential.

    What do COIN specialist centres offer young people?

    • A personalised curriculum enabling students to study for up to eight GCSEs.
    • Small group work in both mainstream classes and the specialist centre.
    • Nationally recognised strategies to support speech, language and communication needs
    • Targeted specialist interventions to enrich vocabulary and language acquisition.
    • Staff trained in meeting the needs of students with speech, language and communication needs (SLCN),specific learning difficulties (SpLD) and autism.
    • Close liaison between specialist centre, speech and language therapy and mainstream teaching staff.
    • Visual timetable, prompts and supports where necessary.
    • Support to manage transitions between activities and changes to the school day.

    Post 16 and transition arrangements

    Students in COIN specialist centres will have an Education, Health and Care Plan (EHCP) arranged through Surrey County Council's SEND service. Specialist advisers support preparation for adulthood, and students are encouraged to consider what they would like to achieve in the next stage of their lives.

    Work-related learning is introduced to the curriculum where appropriate so that students can learn to apply their skills to the workplace. Students are actively supported in transition planning, which may include visits to other post-16 providers.

    COIN specialist centres support young people with:

    • Autism (ASD) and possible high levels of anxiety High COIN.
    • Speech, language and communication needs (SLCN) or a specific learning difficulty (SpLD) but not a general learning disability Low COIN.
    • A need for both mainstream learning and a few hours a week of specialist support.
    • A need for sensory rooms.
    • Potential to achieve at least five GCSEs.

    Specialist centres for sensory impairment (SI)

    Specialist centres for sensory impairment are located within mainstream schools. This includes Hearing Impairment (HI) and Visual Impairments (VI). They operate as distinct units but also participate in key areas of the life and organisation of the mainstream school. Specialist centres are designed to meet the needs of young people who benefit from the breadth of the mainstream curriculum, but because of their sensory impairment would not achieve adequate progress without additional support in a mainstream school. By attending a specialist centre they can get that enhanced support to enable them to make the same progress as their peers.

    What do SI specialist centres offer young people?

    • An inclusive approach so that young people with a sensory impairment are an integral part of the mainstream school.
    • Highly structured teaching and learning in small classes, with an emphasis on language enrichment and developing social skills.
    • A mixed curriculum of specialist centre and mainstream class-based teaching (including specific skills, such as Braille and social interaction).
    • Use of specialist equipment.
    • All students working towards GCSE courses in Key Stage 4.
    • Support available from a range of health professionals, including physiotherapists and occupational therapists.
    • Experienced and highly trained staff, all with appropriate qualifications, to support and respond to the needs of students with sensory impairments.
    • Preparation for adulthood through a focus on developing independence.

    Post 16 and transition arrangements

    Students in SI specialist centres will have an Education, Health and Care (EHC) Plan arranged through Surrey County Council's SEND service. Students are actively involved in transition planning for when they leave school, which may include transferring to the local sixth form or visits to other post-16 education or training providers.

    Relevant work experience and opportunities are arranged so that students can learn about the world of work, and assessments are undertaken around a young person's need for support to overcome potential barriers.

    SI specialist centres support young people with:

    • A disability that is a barrier to their learning at school.
    • A need for specialist support or equipment because of vision impairment (VI), hearing impairment (HI) or a multi-sensory impairment (MSI) so they can have equal access to learning.
    • A physical disability (PD) that requires additional ongoing support and equipment to give them access to all the opportunities available to their peers.

    Schools for social, emotional and mental health needs (SEMH)

    These schools are designed to meet the needs of students working significantly below peers of a similar age. In addition, they will have additional barriers to learning, such as autism, medical needs or speech, language and communication needs. Such multi-layered profiles of need cannot be met in a mainstream school or specialist centre.

    These schools help students who may have, or are likely to have:

    • Difficulty getting on with others.
    • Poor school attendance.
    • Strained family relationships.
    • Difficulty obeying rules.
    • Disruptive behaviour.

    What do SEMH schools offer young people?

    • Small class sizes (up to five students).
    • One-to-one teaching and peer-to-peer learning.
    • A varied curriculum adapted to different learning styles.
    • Opportunities to follow academic and vocational pathways.
    • A safe and nurturing environment.
    • Support for emotional health and wellbeing.
    • Speech and language therapies.
    • Clear boundaries and expertise in behaviour management.

    Post 16 and transition arrangements

    Students in SEMH schools will have an Education, Health and Care (EHC) Plan arranged through Surrey County Council's SEND service. This plan sets out what support services are available for the young person so they can achieve their potential as they move from one year to the next.

    The EHC plan will be reviewed regularly up to the end of Year 11, when parents and carers will contribute to a review meeting with a group of professionals to draw up a plan for the young person when they leave school for college or some other training or employment opportunity.

    SEMH special schools support young people with:

    • A wide range of social and emotional difficulties.
    • Challenging, disruptive or disturbing behaviour.
    • Underlying mental health difficulties, such as depression, self-harming, substance misuse.
    • Possible attention deficit disorder, attention deficit hyperactive disorder or attachment disorder.
    • Attachment issues.
    • Possible autism traits.
    • Learning difficulties.
    • Speech, language and communication needs.
    • High quality staff (trusted adults) for one-on- one support for each student.

    Schools for severe learning and development difficulties (SLDD)

    These schools support young people with severe needs, both physical and cognitive. Although all will have severe learning difficulties, they may vary from those who cannot speak to those with good communication skills; some will need constant support for their physical needs while others are physically independent. Their overall combination of needs mean that they cannot be met in a mainstream school or specialist centre.

    In addition, the young people may have:

    • Medical issues.
    • Autism.
    • Speech, language and communication needs.

    What do SLDD schools offer young people?

    • Personalised teaching and learning in small classes (six to eight students), including one-to-one.
    • A stimulating curriculum, using audio, visual, kinaesthetic and multi-sensory activities to reinforce learning.
    • High quality speech, language and occupational therapies built into the school day.
    • Medical needs managed by trained staff, overseen by health professionals.
    • Students supported to develop independence skills to prepare for the next stage of their education.

    Post 16 and transition arrangements

    Students in SLDD schools will have an Education, Health and Care (EHC) Plan arranged through Surrey County Council's SEND service. Specialist advisers support preparation for adulthood, and students are encouraged to consider what they would like to achieve in the next stage of their lives.

    Work-related learning is introduced to the curriculum where appropriate so that students can learn to apply their skills to the workplace. Students are actively supported in transition planning, which may include visits to other post-16 providers.

    SLDD special schools support young people with:

    • Severe learning difficulties (SLD).
    • A need for support in all areas of the curriculum.
    • Possible mobility and communication difficulties, including profound and multiple learning difficulties (PMLD).
    • Severe and complex learning difficulties as well as a physical disability or sensory impairment.
    • Possible autism and speech and language difficulties.
    • Self-advocacy by involving students in decisions about their learning and wellbeing needs.
    • Autism strategies.
    • High quality staff to support the needs of all students.
    • Experienced staff well trained in meeting the needs of learners with autism.

    Schools for learning and additional needs (LAN)

    These schools are designed to meet the needs of students working significantly below peers of a similar age. In addition, they will have additional barriers to learning, such as autism, medical issues or speech, language and communication needs. Such multi- layered profiles of need cannot be met in a mainstream school or specialist centre.

    What do LAN schools offer young people?

    • Personalised teaching and learning in small classes (around 10 students), including one-to-one.
    • High quality speech, language and occupational therapies built into the school day.
    • Support available from a range of health professionals.
    • Students supported to develop independence skills to prepare for the next stage of their education.
    • Structured social and leisure sessions to support further social development needs.
    • Highly trained staff to support students to overcome barriers to learning.
    • Experienced staff well trained in meeting the needs of learners with autism.

    Post 16 and transition arrangements

    Students in LAN schools will have an Education, Health and Care (EHC) Plan arranged through Surrey County Council's SEND service. Specialist advisers support preparation for adulthood in Year 9, and students are encouraged to consider what they would like to achieve in the next stage of their lives.

    Work-related learning is introduced to the curriculum where appropriate so that students can learn to apply their skills to the workplace. Students are actively supported in transition planning, which may include visits to other post-16 providers.

    LAN schools support young people with:

    • More moderate learning difficulties (MLD) who learn at a slower pace, working significantly behind their peers.
    • Additional needs, such as a physical disability or sensory impairment, autism and communication needs.
    • Needs that cannot be met in mainstream teaching alongside their peers.
    • A stimulating curriculum, using audio, visual, kinaesthetic and multi-sensory activities to reinforce learning.
    • Access to visual systems (such as picture symbols and stories) to support verbal and social understanding.
    • Access to specialist equipment for physical and sensory needs.
    • Learning aimed at a broad range of nationally accredited qualifications from entry level to GCSEs.

    Schools for complex social communication needs (CSCN)

    These schools are designed to meet the needs of students with autism and related conditions who typically also have general learning difficulties.

    They are likely to have a wide range of challenging behaviours associated with their condition. The complexity of their needs cannot be fully met in a mainstream school or specialist centre.

    What do CSCN schools offer young people?

    • Personalised teaching and learning in small classes (typically six to eight students), including one-to-one, in a structured and low distraction environment.
    • A stimulating curriculum, using audio, visual, kinaesthetic and multi-sensory activities to reinforce learning.
    • Visual systems consistently used to support understanding and aid transition between activities.
    • Lessons are highly structured but with flexibility to meet individual learning needs.
    • Learning aimed at a broad range of nationally accredited qualifications.
    • High quality speech, language and occupational therapies built into the school day.
    • Support available from a range of health professionals.
    • Students supported to develop independence skills and positive behaviour for learning.
    • Structured play is used to support further social and developmental needs.
    • Experienced and highly trained staff to support needs of all students.

    Post 16 and transition arrangements

    Students in CSCN schools will have an Education, Health and Care (EHC) Plan arranged through Surrey County Council's SEND service. Specialist advisers support preparation for adulthood in Year 9, and students are encouraged to consider what they would like to achieve in the next stage of their lives.

    Work-related learning is introduced to the curriculum where appropriate so that students can learn to apply their skills to the workplace. Students are actively supported in transition planning, which may include visits to other post-16 providers.

    CSCN schools support people with:

    • Autism and learning difficulties who require a very high level and frequency of autism- specific support.
    • A need for slower paced lessons, pre-learning of vocabulary and overlearning of subject material.
    • A need for more intense and frequent support than young people with LAN.

    Schools for social, communication and interaction needs including ASC (High COIN)

    These schools are designed to meet the needs of young people who are working broadly at the expected age level in at least some areas of attainment. Due to their autism or anxieties arising from their sensory needs or social and communication difficulties, they are unable to manage in a mainstream school, even with the additional support available at a specialist centre.

    They require a calm, secure and well- regulated environment where teachers can intervene as necessary to keep learning on track and guide them through different activities.

    What do COIN schools offer young people?

    • Personalised teaching and learning in small classes in an inclusive environment.
    • An emphasis on language enrichment and achieving independence.
    • A stimulating curriculum, using audio, visual, kinaesthetic and multi-sensory activities to reinforce learning.
    • The use of visual supports and autism-specific strategies throughout the school day.
    • Students work towards a broad range of nationally accredited qualifications, including GCSEs.
    • An emphasis on social communication and interaction using evidence-based skills programmes under the direction of speech and language therapists.
    • Support available from a range of health professionals.
    • Carefully managed transitions between activities to reduce unstructured times and prepare for change.
    • Structured social and leisure sessions are used to support further social development needs
    • Experienced and highly trained staff, including subject specialist teachers, to support needs of all students.

    Post 16 and transition arrangements

    Students in High COIN schools will have an Education, Health and Care (EHC) Plan arranged through Surrey County Council's SEND

    service. Specialist advisers support preparation for adulthood in Year 9, and students are encouraged to consider what they would like to achieve in the next stage of their lives.

    Work-related learning is introduced to the curriculum where appropriate so that students can learn to apply their skills to the workplace. Students are actively supported in transition planning, which may include visits to other post-16 providers.

    High COIN schools support young people with:

    • Autism (ASC) and probable high levels of anxiety.
    • Speech, language and communication needs relating to social communication needs a need for offer a totally specialised environment because they are not.
    • A need for sensory rooms and other specialist facilities.
    • An expectation to achieve at least five GCSEs.

    Glossary of terms

    • ADD – Attention deficit disorder
    • ADHD – Attention deficit hyperactivity disorder
    • AEN – Additional educational needs
    • AS – Asperger syndrome
    • ASC – Autistic spectrum condition
    • COIN – Communication and interaction needs
    • High COIN – Social Communication and interaction Needs - including Autism Spectrum Condition
    • Low COIN – Speech and Language needs
    • CSCN – Complex social and communication needs
    • EHCP – Education, health and care plan
    • HI – Hearing impaired
    • MLD – Moderate learning difficulty
    • OT – Occupational therapist
    • SLT – Speech and language therapy
    • SEMH – Social, emotional and mental health needs
    • SEN – Special educational needs
    • SENCo – Special educational needs coordinator
    • SEND – Special educational needs and disability
    • SLCN –Speech,language and communication needs
    • SLDD – Severe learning difficulty and disability
    • SpLD – Specific learning difficulty
    • VI – Visually impairment

    List of secondary specialist centres and special schools in Surrey

    Secondary specialist centres

    School

    Type

    Age Range

    Town

    Website

    Contact

    Phone

    Broadwater School

    COIN Low

    11 to 16

    Godalming

    Broadwater school website

    admin@broadwater.surrey.sch.uk

    01483 414516

    De Stafford School

    COIN Low

    11 to 16

    Caterham

    De Stafford school website

    admin@destafford.org.uk

    01883 347818

    Epsom & Ewell High School

    HI

    11 to 16

    Ewell

    Epsom & Ewell High school website

    info@eehs.surrey.sch.uk

    0208 974 0400

    George Abbot School

    VI

    11 to 16

    Guildford

    George Abbot school website

    office@georgeabbot.surrey.sch.uk

    01483 888000

    Jubilee High School

    COIN Low

    11 to 16

    Addlestone

    Jubilee High school website

    info@jubileehigh.surrey.sch.uk

    01932 884800

    Oakwood School

    COIN Low

    11 to 16

    Horley

    Oakwood school website

    admin@oakwood.surrey.sch.uk

    01293 785363

    Oxted School

    VI

    11 to 16

    Oxted

    Oxted school website

    frontdesk@oxtedschool.co.uk

    01883 712425

    Sunbury Manor School

    COIN Low

    11 to 16

    Sunbury-on- Thames

    Sunbury Manor school website

    info@sunburymanor.surrey.sch.uk

    01932 784258

    Therfield School

    COIN Low

    11 to 16

    Leatherhead

    Therfield school website

    enquiries@therfield.surrey.sch.uk

    01372 818123

    Three Rivers Academy

    COIN High

    11 to 16

    Hersham

    Three Rivers academy website

    info@threerivers.thpt.org.uk

    01932 242994

    Tomlinscote School

    COIN Low

    11 to 16

    Frimley

    Tomlinscote school website

    office@tomlinscoteschool.com

    01276 709050

    Woking High

    VI

    11 to 16

    Woking

    Woking High website

    info@wokinghigh.surrey.sch.uk

    01483 888447

    NAS Cullum Centres (secondary)

    School

    Type

    Age Range

    Town

    Website

    Contact

    Phone

    Hinchley Wood

    COIN High

    11 to 16

    Esher

    Hinchley Wood website

    info@hinchleywoodschool.co.uk

    020 8398 7161

    Rodborough

    COIN High

    11 to 16

    Godalming

    Rodborough website

    info@rodborough.surrey.sch.uk

    01483 411100

    Salesian

    COIN High

    11 to 16

    Chertsey

    Salesian website

    info@salesian.surrey.sch.uk

    01932 582520

    Secondary special schools (some including sixth forms)

    School

    Type

    Age Range

    Town

    Website

    Contact

    Phone

    The Abbey School

    LAN

    11 to 16

    Farnham

    The Abbey school website

    enquiries@abbey.surrey.sch.uk

    01252 725059

    Carwarden House School

    LAN

    11 to 19

    Camberley

    Carwarden House school website

    office@carwarden.surrey.sch.uk

    01276 709080

    Clifton Hill School

    SLDD

    11 to 19

    Caterham

    Clifton Hill school website

    info@clifton-hill.surrey.sch.uk

    01883 347740

    Limpsfield School

    COIN (Girls) High

    11 to 16

    Oxted

    Limpsfield school website

    secretary@limpsfieldgrange.surrey.sch.uk

    01883 713928

    The Park School

    LAN

    11 to 16

    Woking

    The Park school website

    enquiries@thepark.surrey.sch.uk

    01483 772057

    Philip Southcote School

    LAN

    with deaf pupil's provision

    11 to 19

    Weybridge

    Philip Southcote school website

    info@philip-southcote.surrey.sch.uk

    01932 562326

    Philip Southcote Satellite site at Chertsey High School

    LAN

    11 to 19

    Chertsey

    Philip Southcote school website

    info@philip-southcote.surrey.sch.uk

    01932 562326

    Philip Southcote Satellite site at Kings International Camberley

    LAN

    11 to 19

    Camberley

    Philip Southcote school website

    info@philip-southcote.surrey.sch.uk

    01932 562326

    Sunnydown School

    COIN (Boys) High

    11 to 16

    Caterham

    Sunnydown school website

    office@sunnydown.surrey.sch.uk

    01883 346502

    Walton Leigh School

    SLDD

    11 to 19

    Walton-on- Thames

    Walton Leigh School website

    office@walton-leigh.surrey.sch.uk

    01932 223243

    Woodfield School

    LAN

    11 to 19

    Merstham

    Woodfield school website

    info@woodfield.surrey.sch.uk

    01737 642623

    Secondary special schools (including Year 3, 4, 5 and 6)

    School

    Type

    Age Range

    Town

    Website

    Contact

    Phone

    St Dominic's School

    COIN (High) Mixed

    7 to 18

    Godalming

    St Dominic's school website

    office@stdominicsschool.org.uk

    01428

    684693

    Grafham Grange

    SEMH Mixed

    10 to 19

    Guildford

    Grafham Grange school website

    schooloffice@grafham.grange.co.uk

    01483

    892214

    Unified Academy

    SEMH (Boys)

    9 to 16

    Dorking

    Unified academy website

    info@unifiedacademy.org

    01737

    215488

    Wishmore Cross Academy

    SEMH (Boys)

    9 to 16

    Chobham

    Wishmore Cross academy website

    contact@wishmorecrossacademy.org

    01276

    857555

    All-through special schools (including nursery, primary, secondary and post-16)

    School

    Type

    Age Range

    Town

    Website

    Contact

    Phone

    Fox Grove

    CSCN

    4 to 19

    Leatherhead

    Fox Grove school website

    info@foxgrove.thpt.org.uk

    01372

    380750

    Freemantles

    CSCN

    4 to 19

    Woking

    Freemantles school website

    info@freemantles.surrey.sch.uk

    01483

    545680

    Gosden House

    LAN

    4 to 16

    Guildford

    Gosden House school website

    info@gosden-house.surrey.sch.uk

    01483

    892008

    Linden Bridge

    CSCN

    4 to 19

    Worcester Park

    Linden Bridge school website

    info@linden-bridge.surrey.sch.uk

    020

    8330

    3009

    Pond Meadow

    SLDD

    2 to 19

    Guildford

    Pond Meadow school website

    office@pond-meadow.surrey.sch.uk

    01483

    532239

    Portesbery

    SLDD

    2 to 19

    Deepcut

    Portesbery school website

    info@portesbery.surrey.sch.uk

    01252

    832100

    The Ridgeway Community

    SLDD

    2 to 19

    Farnham

    Ridgeway school website

    info@ridgeway.surrey.sch.uk

    01252

    724562

    Woodlands

    SLDD

    2 to 19

    Leatherhead

    Woodlands school website

    reception@woodlands.surrey.sch.uk

    01372

    377922