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Wrong Tony Fahey?

Tony Fahey

Principal

Narooma High School

HQ Phone:  +61 2 4476 3953

Email: a***@***.au

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Narooma High School

7181 Princes Highway

Narooma, New South Wales, 2546

Australia

Company Description

Narooma High School is a comprehensive high school on the south coast of New South Wales, serving the towns of Narooma, Bodalla, Bermagui, Tilba and surrounding districts. Surrounded by trees, Narooma High School was opened in 1991 and is located at the sout...more

Find other employees at this company (9)

Web References(10 Total References)


http://narooma.yourguide.com.au/news/local/news/general/top-honours-for-graduates/1397665.aspx?storypage=0

NAROOMA High School principal Tony Fahey said he was very pleased with the HSC results.
The school not only had its fair share of high achievers, he said the school as a whole did well with hardly any students falling into the lower bands. But Mr Fahey said the demographics and changing population meant school numbers were a concern with smaller classes expected in upcoming years. As of last week, he said he was aware of four students who received over 90 on their University Admission Index (UAI) scores. "It's a credit to the hard work and dedication of the teachers and staff," Mr Fahey said. "The students worked very hard but it takes a lot of work in and out of school hours to get them to that level." But Mr Fahey said he most pleased that Narooma High unlike some other schools hardly had any students in the lower bands of 1 and 2. "The group as a whole performed extremely well," he said. There were 67 students in Year 12 sitting the HSC exams this year and while school numbers were dropping, he was optimistic they would reach a plateau of around 530 to 550 students. As the population of the district aged and some families moved away, the school had dropped from 610 this year to an anticipated 565 to 570 next year. Mr Fahey said the numbers coming in from the public schools had also dropped with Narooma public only graduating around 70 compared to as many as 100 in the past. But Narooma Public School is saying it is holding its own with a boost in numbers coming through in kindergarten and first year that Mr Fahey said could be attributed in part to the previous Federal Government's baby bonus scheme.


http://narooma.yourguide.com.au/news/local/news/general/top-honours-for-graduates/1397665.aspx?storypage=2

NAROOMA High School principal Tony Fahey said he was very pleased with the HSC results.
The school not only had its fair share of high achievers, he said the school as a whole did well with hardly any students falling into the lower bands. But Mr Fahey said the demographics and changing population meant school numbers were a concern with smaller classes expected in upcoming years. As of last week, he said he was aware of four students who received over 90 on their University Admission Index (UAI) scores. "It's a credit to the hard work and dedication of the teachers and staff," Mr Fahey said. "The students worked very hard but it takes a lot of work in and out of school hours to get them to that level." But Mr Fahey said he most pleased that Narooma High unlike some other schools hardly had any students in the lower bands of 1 and 2. "The group as a whole performed extremely well," he said. There were 67 students in Year 12 sitting the HSC exams this year and while school numbers were dropping, he was optimistic they would reach a plateau of around 530 to 550 students. As the population of the district aged and some families moved away, the school had dropped from 610 this year to an anticipated 565 to 570 next year. Mr Fahey said the numbers coming in from the public schools had also dropped with Narooma public only graduating around 70 compared to as many as 100 in the past. But Narooma Public School is saying it is holding its own with a boost in numbers coming through in kindergarten and first year that Mr Fahey said could be attributed in part to the previous Federal Government's baby bonus scheme.


http://narooma.yourguide.com.au/news/local/news/general/top-honours-for-graduates/1397665.aspx?storypage=3

NAROOMA High School principal Tony Fahey said he was very pleased with the HSC results.
The school not only had its fair share of high achievers, he said the school as a whole did well with hardly any students falling into the lower bands. But Mr Fahey said the demographics and changing population meant school numbers were a concern with smaller classes expected in upcoming years. As of last week, he said he was aware of four students who received over 90 on their University Admission Index (UAI) scores. "It's a credit to the hard work and dedication of the teachers and staff," Mr Fahey said. "The students worked very hard but it takes a lot of work in and out of school hours to get them to that level." But Mr Fahey said he most pleased that Narooma High unlike some other schools hardly had any students in the lower bands of 1 and 2. "The group as a whole performed extremely well," he said. There were 67 students in Year 12 sitting the HSC exams this year and while school numbers were dropping, he was optimistic they would reach a plateau of around 530 to 550 students. As the population of the district aged and some families moved away, the school had dropped from 610 this year to an anticipated 565 to 570 next year. Mr Fahey said the numbers coming in from the public schools had also dropped with Narooma public only graduating around 70 compared to as many as 100 in the past. But Narooma Public School is saying it is holding its own with a boost in numbers coming through in kindergarten and first year that Mr Fahey said could be attributed in part to the previous Federal Government's baby bonus scheme.


http://narooma.yourguide.com.au/news/local/news/general/top-honours-for-graduates/1397665.aspx

NAROOMA High School principal Tony Fahey said he was very pleased with the HSC results.
The school not only had its fair share of high achievers, he said the school as a whole did well with hardly any students falling into the lower bands. But Mr Fahey said the demographics and changing population meant school numbers were a concern with smaller classes expected in upcoming years. As of last week, he said he was aware of four students who received over 90 on their University Admission Index (UAI) scores. "It's a credit to the hard work and dedication of the teachers and staff," Mr Fahey said. "The students worked very hard but it takes a lot of work in and out of school hours to get them to that level." But Mr Fahey said he most pleased that Narooma High unlike some other schools hardly had any students in the lower bands of 1 and 2. "The group as a whole performed extremely well," he said. There were 67 students in Year 12 sitting the HSC exams this year and while school numbers were dropping, he was optimistic they would reach a plateau of around 530 to 550 students. As the population of the district aged and some families moved away, the school had dropped from 610 this year to an anticipated 565 to 570 next year. Mr Fahey said the numbers coming in from the public schools had also dropped with Narooma public only graduating around 70 compared to as many as 100 in the past. But Narooma Public School is saying it is holding its own with a boost in numbers coming through in kindergarten and first year that Mr Fahey said could be attributed in part to the previous Federal Government's baby bonus scheme.


http://narooma.yourguide.com.au/news/local/news/general/top-honours-for-graduates/1397665.aspx?src=bookmark

NAROOMA High School principal Tony Fahey said he was very pleased with the HSC results.
The school not only had its fair share of high achievers, he said the school as a whole did well with hardly any students falling into the lower bands. But Mr Fahey said the demographics and changing population meant school numbers were a concern with smaller classes expected in upcoming years. As of last week, he said he was aware of four students who received over 90 on their University Admission Index (UAI) scores. "It's a credit to the hard work and dedication of the teachers and staff," Mr Fahey said. "The students worked very hard but it takes a lot of work in and out of school hours to get them to that level." But Mr Fahey said he most pleased that Narooma High unlike some other schools hardly had any students in the lower bands of 1 and 2. "The group as a whole performed extremely well," he said. There were 67 students in Year 12 sitting the HSC exams this year and while school numbers were dropping, he was optimistic they would reach a plateau of around 530 to 550 students. As the population of the district aged and some families moved away, the school had dropped from 610 this year to an anticipated 565 to 570 next year. Mr Fahey said the numbers coming in from the public schools had also dropped with Narooma public only graduating around 70 compared to as many as 100 in the past. But Narooma Public School is saying it is holding its own with a boost in numbers coming through in kindergarten and first year that Mr Fahey said could be attributed in part to the previous Federal Government's baby bonus scheme.


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