Narellan School


Thank you for your interest in the new Narellan School project.

The project page you are trying to access is not being updated as we are currently developing a new website for School Infrastructure NSW featuring major works project information. This is not a reflection of the project's progress, but a way for us to consolidate information and ensure the greatest accuracy is provided to the public.

We appreciate your patience while we work to deliver this renewed and user-friendly information hub for our new schools and major capital works upgrades. The new project website site will be ready by December 2017. 

In the meantime, please direct any questions regarding the progress of this project to schoolinfrastructure@det.nsw.edu.au.

We thank you for your understanding and look forward to sharing more information with you soon.


Proposed school development for Narellan SSP

Image: Artist's impression of proposed school development for the Narellan School for Specific Purposes.

Project overview

 

The new Narellan School will be located on the site of the former Hope Anglican School, which will be demolished to enable the construction of a modern, purpose built school.

As a ‘School for Specific Purposes' (SSP), the Narellan School will cater to the needs of students with moderate to severe intellectual and physical disabilities, by providing intensive and specialised staffing and educational programs.

This new school follows the establishment of the first SSP in Glenmore Park – ‘Fernhill School'.

The capital works project will provide 12 classes for students Kindergarten to Year 12.

The school facilities will include:

  • a hydrotherapy pool
  • accessible classrooms
  • a renovated library
  • a school hall.

It is anticipated that the construction of the school will be completed by the end of 2018 to enable student enrolments for the 2019 school year.

 

Translate

This site uses Google Translate, a free language translation service, as an aid. Please note translation accuracy will vary across languages.