Work With Us
If you would like to enhance opportunities for young people in your secondary school to get active, we would love to talk to you about how we can help you drive forward Physical Education.
Work with us to establish a bespoke gold or silver package according to the needs of your school, in which our coaches can teach a specific area of physical education you would like to target or let us develop a brand new curriculum map with you.
When we’ve done that, one of our coaches will be responsible for coming to your school for the agreed amount of time per week and delivering Physical Education to your students.
We recognise that for secondary school pupils, physical activity is not only a chance for them to stay fit and active, but is also an opportunity for them to develop their confidence and employability skills.
Our coaches can guide your students through a level one, two or three Sports Leaders UK qualification. Upon completion of the qualification and depending on which level of qualification a student takes up, they will be able to assist with or run their own physical activity classes and activities within school. Not only does this develop their own confidence and employability, but it increases the capacity of your school to deliver physical activity.
We also run an apprenticeship programme. We invite secondary schools to recommend motivated and enthusiastic students interested in physical activity who would benefit from being an Active Fusion School Sport Apprentice. The school appoints the apprentice, however, the young person would then be trained up by Active Fusion coaches. They are expected to complete a half-day to a day of theory work a week and assist Active Fusion coaches in the running of events, greatly enhancing their confidence and skills in the work place.
James Scally has been working as an Active Fusion apprentice for two years and in that time, has made leaps and bounds both with his confidence and employability skills. He has autism and unfortunately, before becoming an apprentice, was told his dreams to work in sport were unrealistic.