Kisii School Admissions process has been designed to meet the needs of the prospective student and their parents. There are eight steps, and their purpose and process is described below.
- Step 1 – Information GatheringUse Kisii School website, to view our prospectus and to learn what Kisii School has to offer.
- Step 3 – RegistrationRegister your interest by: completing the ‘Application for Admission’ form; providing copies of passports and birth certificates; and providing leaving certificates from your child’s previous school
- Step 4 – Tests and ExaminationsIf the school has the space to accommodate your child, they will be asked to sit subject specific examinations or provide the necessary certificates for examinations.
- Step 5 – Interview with the Learning Support DepartmentIn tandem with the testing/examination process your child will be screened for special education needs (SEN) by members of the School’s Learning Support Department, to test their ability to access the Kisii School Curriculum.
- Step 6 – Interview with the Senior Management TeamBased on an interview, the information provided by the school’s Learning Support Department and the information provided by the registration process, members of the Senior Management Team will confirm or decline admission.
- Step 7 – OfferOffer documentation will be sent to you by email if the school can accommodate your child. Please read all the documentation carefully and complete the ‘Admissions Form’, which is a legally binding contract between you and Kisii School. A medical form and photograph of your child will be required at this time.
- Step 8 – AcceptOnce the school has received the necessary signed documentation, your child will be: entered into the school’s database (PASS); placed in an English and Mathematics set; assigned a house and tutor group; provided with a list of subjects available; and timetabled for learning support lessons if deemed necessary.
Once your child is a student of our school, the conditions of admission may be reviewed if the conditions of admissions do not appear to be satisfied.