My Say:

Having your say

“We are the young people, we are the experts, and we really want to be heard”: Inclusion Ambassadors


My Say:

Your rights

Speaking up about mental health issues

Finding it hard to stay positive? Like lots of pupils, Jenna struggled with anger issues when she was having a hard time at school. She talked about how she was feeling and got support through her House Base.


My Say:

Your rights

Sorting out issues – how I used my right to ask for an assessment

If you aren’t happy with one of your classes, you can ask to be assessed to find out what learning support will work better for you. Here’s how Josh had his say.


My Say:

Your rights

How I got the chance to use my voice at school

Ever had a difficult relationship with someone at school? Find out how a meeting with her teachers helped Shannon have her say and make things easier for her.


My Say:

Your rights

Speaking up at the pupil council about what matters to us

Does something need fixed at your school? Scott spoke up at Pupil Council and made getting online easier.


My Say:

Having your say

Reach needs YOU – have your say in our survey

Hey you out there. Yes….you! We would really appreciate your help. Can you spare 5 mins to answer a few questions in our survey? Click here to take the survey.

Read on..


My Say:

Support for learning

Pupil from the Royal Blind School shares his top tip


My Say:

Disability

My Say: “My dyslexia enables me to be creative”

From Dyslexia Unwrapped, where you can listen to lots of young people talk about the ups and downs of having dyslexia.


My Say:

Domestic abuse

Domestic abuse – it’s not your fault.

Domestic abuse is when a person hurts, bullies or takes away the choices of someone they have a close relationship with. Scottish Women’s Aid have lots of good advice for young people about domestic abuse if this is happening to you or someone you know:

You may feel scared, angry, upset, depressed, guilty or confused. Whatever you feel is OK. There are no right or wrong feelings. Domestic abuse is not your fault. The person who abuses is responsible – not you or anyone else.’

Check out this film in which young people who’ve been through it explain why talking about domestic abuse can help.

 

 


My Say:

Bullying

One pupil’s advice if you’re being bullied