#have my say
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.
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.
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.
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.
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.
Support for learning
Pupil from the Royal Blind School shares his top tip
Having your say
What do YOU think of Reach….?
Help us make sure Reach has the advice and info you actually want and need if you’re having a hard time at school.
“I’m Jenny…. and this is MY autism”
“Having autism is unique – it’s not painful, or itchy, or sore – it’s just how I see the world”. Check out this Fixers film and hear a girl called Jenny on a campaign to end the stigma about having Aspergers and to show it’s no reason to stop believing in yourself….
The First Minister Nicola Sturgeon is listening to 1,000 care experienced voices
“I think it is vital for our voices to be heard. We are the ones that live within the system so we know how it really works and what it feels like, better than anyone else”. Find out why listening to care experienced young people is so important.
Jordan’s story – autism, school, friends and other life lessons
Jordan’s story: “When I was at school, I always felt the need to tell everyone I met, my classmates, about the fact I am autistic so that everyone knew why I acted differently from other people”.