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  • Rugby High School
    Longrood Road
    Rugby
    Warwickshire
    CV22 7RE
  • Head: Charlotte Marten
  • T 01788 810518
  • F 01788 811794
  • E [email protected]
  • W www.rugbyhighschool.co.uk
  • A state school for girls aged from 11 to 18.
  • Boarding: No
  • Local authority: Warwickshire
  • Pupils: 875; sixth formers: 274 (6 boys)
  • Religion: None
  • Review: View The Good Schools Guide Review
  • Ofsted:
    • Latest Overall effectiveness Outstanding 1
      • 16-19 study programmes Outstanding 1
      • Outcomes for children and learners Outstanding 1
      • Quality of teaching, learning and assessment Outstanding 1
      • Effectiveness of leadership and management Outstanding 1
    • 1 Full inspection 27th November 2008
  • Previous Ofsted grade: Outstanding on 2nd February 2006
  • Ofsted report: View the Ofsted report

What says..

Step inside and you are met with a lively buzz. The school hums with vibrancy, and visitors pick up on this immediately. ‘I love the feeling when you walk into the school, it’s just lovely and happy with a real vibe, it’s full of life.’ Science block impressive, please note the vivarium, a rather grand word for a pond full of newts. They even have a slug club. Lessons we observed showed chatty girls and teachers, teaching noticeably much more relaxed in sixth form...

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What the school says...

11: State Grammar School exam (VR) is administered by the LEA.

Converted to an academy 2011.

What the parents say...

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2016 Good Schools Guide Awards

  • Best performance by Girls taking Additional Mathematics FSMQ at an English Grammar School (Free standing Maths Qual Level 3)

School associations

State grammar school

What The Good Schools Guide says

Head

Since 2006, Charlotte Marten (early 60s). Studied English at Birmingham. Failed her 11+; fell into teaching by starting at a ‘grotty tutorial college'; went to learn how to do it properly by doing her PGCE. First headship in Jersey, Rugby High is her second. Talks a lot about empowerment of women. Has taught in both state and private sector, always at selective schools. Parents have huge respect for her, and like her as well. ‘She is hugely committed and passionate about the school.’ ‘She gives up a lot of time, is good fun and gets involved.’ 'She’s happy to laugh at herself.’ All mentioned her high profile around the school and that she knows all of the girls. ‘She gets stuck in,’ we were told, ‘to the extent that she will go bag packing...

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Independent schools frequently offer IGCSEs or other qualifications alongside or as an alternative to GCSE. The DfE does not record performance data for these exams so independent school GCSE data is frequently misleading; parents should check the results with the schools.

Who came from where

Who goes where

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Interpreting catchment maps

The maps show in colour where the pupils at a school came from*. Red = most pupils to Blue = fewest.

Where the map is not coloured we have no record in the previous three years of any pupils being admitted from that location based on the options chosen.

For help and explanation of our catchment maps see: Catchment maps explained

Further reading

If there are more applicants to a school than it has places for, who gets in is determined by which applicants best fulfil the admissions criteria.

Admissions criteria are often complicated, and may change from year to year. The best source of information is usually the relevant local authority website, but once you have set your sights on a school it is a good idea to ask them how they see things panning out for the year that you are interested in.

Many schools admit children based on distance from the school or a fixed catchment area. For such schools, the cut-off distance will vary from year to year, especially if the school give priority to siblings, and the pattern will be of a central core with outliers (who will mostly be siblings). Schools that admit on the basis of academic or religious selection will have a much more scattered pattern.

*The coloured areas outlined in black are Census Output Areas. These are made up of a group of neighbouring postcodes, which accounts for their odd shapes. These provide an indication, but not a precise map, of the school’s catchment: always refer to local authority and school websites for precise information.

The 'hotter' the colour the more children have been admitted.

Children get into the school from here:

regularly
most years
quite often
infrequently
sometimes, but not in this year

Who came from where


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