The Nationally Consistent Collection of Data on School Students with Disability (NCCD) is an initiative of the Australian government involving the systematic, consistent and reliable collection of information about students with a disability across Australia.
Nationally Consistent Collection of Data on Students with a Disability.
The Nationally Consistent Collection of Data on School Students with Disability (NCCD) is an initiative of the Australian government involving the systematic, consistent and reliable collection of information about students with a disability across Australia. Since 2015, all schools have participated annually in the national data collection. It counts the number of school students with a disability who are receiving educational adjustments to allow them to participate in education on the same basis as students without a disability.
The data will be used to better inform targeting of resources and future policy and program planning in relation to students with a disability, both at the Government and school level.
Which students are included in the count?
A student is counted in the NCCD if they meet the following criteria:
Note that all student data is de-identified for the purpose of the NCCD.
What is expected of schools?
The NCCD requires teachers and schools to make evidence-based decisions about:
If you would like to know more about the NCCD, please go to https://www.education.gov.au/what-nationally-consistent-collection-data-school-students-disability
New departmental guidelines require Point Cook College to notify parents as soon as practicable on the same day of any unexplained absence.
We must must advise parents promptly of unexplained absences:
Beginning Monday August 6, after the first roll marking each morning, the school will identify students with an unexplained absence.
Our SWPBS matrices are almost complete. The purpose of the staff and community matrices is to support the student Expected Behaviours Matrix and you should be able to see clear links between all three. They will essentially operate as a 'code of cooperation' within the College.
We invite you to view the matrices attached below.
Changes are being made to the Working with Children Act 2005 to clarify and simplify the requirements of holding a Check and implement key recommendations from the Royal Commission into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse.
The changes come into effect on 1 August 2017 and mean that Working with Children Checks will be needed in some situations where they were not previously required.
People undertaking child-related work whose contact with children is supervised by another person will now be required to hold a Check.
For example: Chris has taken up a position as an assistant coach of a junior football team. Even though he is directly supervised by the head coach, Chris is required to hold a Check.
The meaning of direct contact will be expanded to cover all types of contact including written and verbal contact as well as contact by email and through electronic means.
For example: John is employed as a counsellor with a phone counselling service specifically for young people aged between 5 and 18. Because John’s role involves direct contact with children by telephone, he is required to hold a Check.
For more information or to apply, visit www.workingwithchildren.vic.gov.au/