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Report time!

Sharing progress regularly is vital for each child’s ongoing learning and success. Sharing quality learning information between learners, parents, whānau and, schools and kura helps everyone to understand and support the learner. 

Are you doing too much?

Report time.

Simply put, the intention of NAG2c is to ensure that good quality assessment information is communicated:

  • in plain language
  • in writing (this can be digital)
  • at least twice a year
  • across The National Curriculum, including in mathematics and literacy, and/or te reo matatini and pangarau.

There are different ways of meeting the intention of NAG2c. However, a lack of clarity about expectations means that some kura and schools are reporting more than they need to for effective partnerships. Check these scenarios against your kura or school’s reporting policy to make sure you aren’t creating unnecessary work for little benefit.

Meeting the intention of NAG2c may be easier than you think.

These interactive resources show how NAG2c can be met in different ways by sharing how some schools and kura are reporting to students and their whānau, what this looks like – and whether these ways of reporting meet the intention of NAG2C. 

NB: These .pdf (Portable Document Format) documents can be viewed with Adobe Reader

Download the interactive resource and guide in English:

PDF icon. Report time: meeting the intention of NAG2C (English) (PDF 414 KB)

PDF icon. Report time English guide (PDF 817 KB)

Download the interactive resource and guide in te reo Māori:

PDF icon. Report time: meeting the intention of NAG2C (Te reo Māori) (PDF 376 KB)

PDF icon. Report time Te Reo guide (PDF 898 KB)

How can this resource be used?

The resource is deliberately designed as a fun conversation starter, to guide conversations with you and your staff as you develop or review your reporting practices with the needs of your students and their whānau in mind.
This resource can be used to help you consider:

  • Are you doing too much?
  • Are you doing enough?
  • Is your reporting policy intended to improve learners’ ongoing progress by sharing information?
  • Are you improving the ongoing learning and success of learners through your reporting to parents and whānau?
  • How do you balance effective reporting that benefits learners and whānau, with teacher workload?
  • Does your reporting policy reflect the needs of your community?