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Assessment and Reporting


Report cards are issued in December, March and June and they show subjects taken, teacher, marks, work habits, period absences, lates and teacher comments.

Interim reporting occurs in the middle of Terms One and Two as necessary, based on the child’s progress towards meeting course outcomes. An interim is a further means of notifying parents/guardians of student progress.

Marks for Grade 8 will be reported using a 4-Point Proficiency Scale.  Further information about this new reporting system will be communicated to students and families in the fall.  Marks for Grade 9 will be reported as letter grades, using the following percentage conversion system:

            A = 86-100%                                  

             B = 73-85%                                    

             C+ = 67-72%

             C = 60-66%

             C- = 50-59%

             I = (for term marks only) less than 50%

             F = (for final marks only) less than 50%

 Marks for Grades 10–12 will be reported as percentages.

 Marks reflect a student’s mastery of the curricular competencies of a course.  Competency may be demonstrated through products (tests, projects), class discussion, other forms of class participation, teacher observations, teacher conferences or other means. For course-specific information, teachers may be contacted directly by email, via the school website.



The Student/Family portal of MyEdBC allows families to view students’ report cards and attendance and is also the vehicle for student course selection each year.  

Parents and students need to know the following information in order to access the Student/Family portal:

·         Login ID – this is the student number.

·         Password – this password is set by the student/family. 

·         Security question and answer.

·         Primary email address should be changed to personal email.


Core Competencies (BC Ministry of Education) - STUDENT ASSESSMENTS

The core competencies along with literacy and numeracy foundations and essential content and concepts are at the centre of the redesign of curriculum and assessment. Core competencies are sets of intellectual, personal, and social and emotional proficiencies that all students need to develop in order to engage in deep learning and life-long learning. Through provincial consultation, three core competencies were identified.

Communication -The communication competency encompasses the set of abilities that students use to impart and exchange information, experiences and ideas, to explore the world around them, and to understand and effectively engage in the use of digital media.   

Thinking - The thinking competency encompasses the knowledge, skills and processes we associate with intellectual development. It is through their competency as thinkers that students take subject-specific concepts and content and transform them into a new understanding. Thinking competence includes specific thinking skills as well as habits of mind, and metacognitive awareness.

Personal and Social - Personal and social competency is the set of abilities that relate to students' identity in the world, both as individuals and as members of their community and society. Personal and social competency encompasses the abilities students need to thrive as individuals, to understand and care about themselves and others, and to find and achieve their purposes in the world.

Core competencies are evident in every area of learning; however, they manifest themselves uniquely in each discipline. In the current drafts of the redesigned curricula, competencies are embedded and evident within the learning standards. Competencies come into play when students are engaged in “doing” in any area of learning. This includes activities where students use thinking, collaboration, and communication to solve problems, address issues, or make decisions. The ultimate goal is for learners to employ the core competencies every day in school and in life, and for the core competencies to be an integral part of the learning in all curriculum areas. 


Importance of self-assessment

Students come to the classroom with experiences and knowledge related to Core Competencies. Self-assessment will allow them to develop the ability to describe themselves as unique individuals in relation to the Core Competencies. They will set goals and gain ownership of their learning when they have the opportunity to self-assess and describe who they are as learners, document their progress, and share their accomplishments in an ongoing and holistic manner.

Research on assessment emphasizes the importance of students developing reflective language and metacognition (i.e., the ability to think about thinking) in order to engage in effective self-assessment. It is important that, over time, students:

  • gain the ability to assess their own strengths
  • create realistic and achievable goals
  • construct a clear plan to reach their goals
  • provide examples and evidence of their learning
  • revisit previous documentations of self-assessment, where applicable, to monitor their growth

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