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Activities, Clubs & Societies

Worth School

The Co-Curriculum is a key part of Worth’s educational experience.

A full list and detailed description of current activities, clubs and societies can be found below.

With over 150 activities, clubs and societies on offer each week, all Worth pupils are encouraged to engage and participate wholeheartedly in our extensive co-curricular programme. Music, drama, dance, robotics, debating, academic societies, enterprise, languages, Model United Nations, service leadership, visual arts and sport reflect the breadth of possibilities open to them. As well as this, an extensive array of activities such as orienteering, scuba diving, sailing, clay target shooting and martial arts provide a diverse range of interests. There is also an abundance of activities which promote creative, charitable, service or active pursuits which complement the CAS element of the IB Diploma or the Duke of Edinburgh’s Award requirements. 

The pupils’ achievements across an abundant range of activities are outstanding. The pupils’ strong achievements in both curricular and co-curricular areas are the result of a distinctive focus on the individual. ISI Inspection Report

Pupils of all ages take part in activities one afternoon, and clubs and societies at least twice a week, as part of the academic timetable. These opportunities are an ideal chance to pursue an existing interest or try something completely new – and many also offer the opportunity to make friends in other year groups too. Things do not stop at the end of the school day at 5.30pm: boarders can choose from a range of evening activities and day pupils are welcome to participate in these if they wish. Weekend activities, too, are open to all and can range from educational and cultural visits to the high-octane pursuits of theme park adventures and paintballing. 

Co-curricular involvement is monitored by each pupil’s personal tutor through their Pupil Development Portfolio to ensure that the boys and girls are following a well-rounded programme of activities suited to their interests and talents, and so that by the time a pupil reaches the Sixth Form they will have developed a substantial record of varied and meaningful experiences on which to build a qualitative personal statement for UCAS or other purposes.