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Tram House School

Tram House School is an independent mixed special-needs school for young people aged 14-19 with autism.

Tram House School offers a structured programme of intensive intervention, applying the scientific principles of Applied Behaviour Analysis (ABA) and Verbal Behaviour (VB) 
to deliver the National Curriculum, teach functional communication and life skills, to enable their pupils to lead rewarding lives and to fulfil their potential.

Tram House School is run by BeyondAutism Schools.

Please visit the BeyondAutism website for more information at www.beyondautismschools.org.uk.

Who to contact

Contact Name
Jonathan Ascot
Contact Position
Head of School
Telephone
E-mail
tramhouseschool@beyondautism.org.uk
Website
www.beyondautismschools.org.uk

Where to go

Name
Tram House School
Address
305, Garratt Lane
London
Postcode
SW18 4EQ
Get directions

Availability

Age Ranges
14- 19 years
Referral required
Yes
Referral Details

To be eligible for admission to Tram House School pupils must:

  • Have a diagnosis of autism or a related communication disorder
  • Have an EHCP or Statement of Special Educational Needs or be in the process of gaining one
  • Have the appropriate age, skills and behaviour for the vacancy that exists.
  • Live within a feasible commuting distance (defined as a journey time of no more than 90 minutes in accordance with Google Maps).

BeyondAutism Schools do not accept privately funded pupils. To find out more about our admissions process please see our Admissions Policy or call us on 020 3031 9705.

Other notes: We hold open days throughout the academic year for prospective parents to visit our schools. If you would like to attend an open day please contact our Admissions Officer, Helen Robertson, to book a place by email: admissions@beyondautism.org.uk or by phone: 020 3031 9705.

 

Other notes
Interested parents are asked to attend an open day or arrange an individual visit to the school bringing with them their son or daughter’s latest statement and any relevant reports. The child or young person will then visit for an informal assessment. This is a chance for us to assess whether we can meet their needs – we are looking to get a feel for how the child or young person reacts to the environment, will play and interact. Occasionally we will say no to those who are too high functioning or if challenging behaviours may have an adverse effect on the existing peer group.

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