Birmingham is the largest and one of the most deprived local authorities in Europe. It has one the highest number of children with English as an Additional Language (EAL); some of the 400 schools in its territory have between 30 to 40 different languages spoken within the same institution. In this context, spotting special needs in children has proven even more difficult. Listen to Terri Cawser (Birmingham Council) share best practices and tips on how to assist schools in creating a truly inclusive environment.
📎 Identifying Children and Young People with EAL and SEN
💡 Terri Cawser, Assistant Service Lead - Pupil and School Support, Directorate for Education & Skills, Birmingham Council