sen behaviour support worker in bradford

posted
13 September 2018
contact
karen cooke, randstad education
job type
contract
salary
£ 65 - £ 90 per day, Other benefits
apply now

posted
location
bradford, yorkshire and the humber
specialism
education
sub specialism
Special Needs Teaching
job type
contract
working hours
Full-Time
salary
£ 65 - £ 90 per day, Other benefits
experience
Non Teaching
reference number
CJ275609
contact
karen cooke, randstad education
phone
01132462500
apply now

job description

Do you want to work in an exceptional setting supporting students with challenging behaviour? Do you want to make a positive impact on young learners?

Then apply below, today!

We are working with a primary pupil referral unit in the Bradford area, with excellent facilities, that cater for students between 5-11 yrs old, with complex needs.

Benefits



* Highly rewarding seeing pupil progress
* Excellent working environment with a dedicated and supportive team
* Competitive rates of pay
* Great working hours

Requirements



* Candidates who are sincerely empathetic, and will strive to empower young people with challenging behaviour
* Resilience, adaptability and a good sense of humour
* Excellent communication and relationship building skills
* Recent relevant experience working with children
* Team Teach is desirable, but not essential

Responsibilities



* Encouraging students to independently manage their behaviour
* Supporting students with their learning
* Providing whole class, 1:1 and small group support
* Supporting the class teacher with academic support

We are also able to offer Team Teach training for suitable candidates. This can hugely enhance your CV, and provide you with critical de-escalation techniques that are incredibly appealing to a large number of schools.

If you feel that you have these qualities, and wish to be considered for the role, please apply now with an up to date, child based CV and a member of the SEND Team will be in touch shortly.

skills

experience in managing challenging behaviour