Student Reports

Key features of the report cards


The Report Cards have:

  • a chart with an A-E rating ,showing your child's current progress against the expected state-wide standard as well as the progress they have made since the previous year
  • a chart showing your child’s level of effort and class behaviour
  • details about attendance
  • easy to understand comments from teachers outlining what your child knows and can do, any areas in which your child needs to be given further help or extended, and how this will be done
  • suggestions for how you can help at home
  • in primary school, a written comment from your child on their progress, and in secondary school, the goals your child has set, and their comments on progress towards them
  • a space for you to comment on your child's progress


Benefits of the report cards


Student progress over time


The report card charts your child’s progress from the previous year to the current year. You will be able to see how your child progresses at school over a twelve-month period and longer.


Written reports at least twice per year


You will receive regular information on the progress of your child, with written report cards distributed at least twice a year.


Improved partnerships between home and school


The report card includes a plan for your child’s future learning. If your child is having difficulties at school, or is performing well above expectations, the teacher will implement an educational program to assist and extend your child. Parents are an important part of this process. When you know what extra assistance your child needs, you can get involved and work in partnership with the school. Schools will also continue to offer parent-teacher interviews for you to discuss your child’s progress in more detail.


Student involvement in reporting


Your child will also play a role in reporting on their progress at school and this information will be included in the report. In primary school, students will include a written comment about their progress in class. In secondary schools and some primary schools, students will list personal learning goals for the year and review their achievement against these goals throughout the year.


About the A-E Scale


The A-E ratings and comments on your child’s report show what your child has achieved, not against the other students in your child’s class or year level, but against state-wide standards.


A Common Reporting Scale


The report card’s A to E rating will tell you how your child is progressing against the expected standard. For example, a ‘C’ rating means your child is at the expected standard and that his or her learning is on track. The reporting scale has the following consistent meanings across the state:


A - well above the expected standard at this time of year

B - above the standard expected at this time of year

C - at the standard expected at this time of year

D - below the standard expected at this time of year

E - well below the standard expected at this time of year.


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