Sigma Sixth Tendring
Sigma Sixth tendring
Sigma Sixth tendring
Discover yourself, Define your future
Head of College WelcomeChoosing where and what to study post 16 is both important and exciting. It is a choice that will not only shape the next two years but could influence the decisions you make later in life.
“Sixth-form students make excellent progress because of high-quality provision and support.” Ofsted 2018
Applications are now open for September 2021!
Click the ‘Apply Now’ button to fill in an application form online. Please note CCHS students do not need to to apply using this form – applications will be completed during careers interviews
If you would like to arrange a tour or have any questions or queries about Sigma Sixth, please do not hesitate to contact us at email@example.com
Monday 12th April - Friday 28th May
Controlled assessments will form part of the evidence used to determine a Centre Assessed Grade, along with past assessments, coursework (NEA) and substantial pieces of class or homework.
Your subject teachers will give you guidance on what to revise.
On this webpage are a collection of resources to help with revision techniques and strategies.
The timetable is available below.
A simple diagram with branches of information about a certain topic can be a highly effective way of organising your knowledge. This can also help you draw links between topics/pieces of knowledge. Some free tools to help you mindmap can be found here:
Flash cards are a very effective way of revising as they force you to condense down whole topics into small, bitesize chunks. This is good because it helps you to select key information you have learnt and then create a small card that can be quickly revised before an exam. If you would like some card to make your own flash cards, see Mr Crabb.
Quizzing or self testing can add a healthy element of competition to your revision. Getting a family member or friend (over video or phone call!) to test you on your revision topics will help test your powers of recall. This also engages the part of your brain that stores long term memory. The more regularly this part of your brain is worked, the stronger it becomes.