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Millbrook Park

Vision & Values

 

Our vision for a Millbrook Park Child?

 

At Millbrook Park, we are dedicated to nurturing well-rounded individuals who leave our school at the end of Year 6 with the confidence, empathy, and acceptance needed to succeed in life. We create a safe and inclusive environment where children develop strong friendships, good emotional health, and a deep sense of respect for others. Through engaging education, we foster curiosity, critical thinking, and problem-solving skills, ensuring our students are not only academically challenged but also globally aware. Above all, we instil the values of resilience, kindness, respect and being community spirited, so that each child emerges as a compassionate and confident individual, ready to embrace the world with optimism and make a positive impact.

 

Our vision for our Millbrook Park Community?

 

At Millbrook Park, we aim to cultivate a close-knit and inclusive community characterised by empathy, trust, and shared goals.  We want our community to be engaged, invested, and motivated by a common vision, rooted in equality and togetherness for the benefit of our children.  The collaboration between the school and home is vital for the continual development of the children at Millbrook Park. 

 

The values of the school help children to live out the vision.

These values are:

COMMUNITY


RESPECT


RESILIENCE


KINDNESS

 

 Our Values are covered through the story of The Good Samaritan.

 

The parable of the good Samaritan But he wanted to justify himself, so he asked Jesus, ‘And who is my neighbour?’ In reply Jesus said: ‘A man was going down from Jerusalem to Jericho, when he was attacked by robbers. They stripped him of his clothes, beat him and went away, leaving him half-dead. A priest happened to be going down the same road, and when he saw the man, he passed by on the other side. So too, a Levite, when he came to the place and saw him, passed by on the other side. But a Samaritan, as he travelled, came where the man was; and when he saw him, he took pity on him. He went to him and bandaged his wounds, pouring on oil and wine. Then he put the man on his own donkey, brought him to an inn and took care of him. The next day he took out two denarii and gave them to the innkeeper. “Look after him,” he said, “and when I return, I will reimburse you for any extra expense you may have.”

 

‘Which of these three do you think was a neighbour to the man who fell into the hands of robbers?’