Oxford Primary Social Studies is a complete six-year Primary course which provides an engaging introduction to the key areas of Social Studies. It has a structured syllabus covering citizenship, history, cultural studies, geography, and PSHE (Personal, Social and Health Education). This course has been developed specifically for the Middle East, paying particular attention to the cultural requirements of the region. It provides guidance to teachers to deliver culturally appropriate and engaging lessons. The Student Books feature engaging topics which help students understand their environment both locally and in the rest of the world.
'I cannot recommend this beautiful picture book about depression by Debi Gliori highly enough. It's a masterpiece.' - David Walliams, bestselling children's author SHORTLISTED for the 2018 KATE GREENAWAY MEDAL A groundbreaking picture book on depression with stunning illustrations. With stunning black and white illustration and deceptively simple text, author and illustrator Debi Gliori examines how depression affects one's whole outlook upon life, and shows that there can be an escape - it may not be easy to find, but it is there. Drawn from Debi's own experiences and with a moving testimony at the end of the book explaining how depression has affected her and how she continues to cope, Debi hopes that by sharing her own experience she can help others who suffer from depression, and to find that subtle shift that will show the way out. 'I have used dragons to represent depression. This is partly because of their legendary ability to turn a once fertile realm into a blackened, smoking ruin and partly because popular mythology shows them as monstrous opponents with a tendency to pick fights with smaller creatures. I'm not particularly brave or resourceful, and after so many years battling my beasts, I have to admit to a certain weariness, but I will arm-wrestle dragons for eternity if it means that I can help anyone going through a similar struggle.' 'Debi Gliori is amazing. Her pictures offer people an insight into depression that words often struggle to reach. She makes visible the invisible. And I for one want to thank her for that.' - Matt Haig, bestselling author of Reasons to Stay Alive