Primary school teacher job profile (2023)

To be a successful primary school teacher, you need a passion to inspire young minds and a commitment to ensuring that every child achieves their potential

As a primary school teacher, you'll develop schemes of work and lesson plans in line with curriculum objectives. You'll facilitate learning by establishing a relationship with pupils, keeping your learning resources organised and creating a positive learning environment in the classroom.

Your role is to develop and foster the appropriate skills and social abilities to enable the optimum development of children, according to age, ability and aptitude.

You'll assess and record progress and prepare pupils for national tests. You'll link pupils' knowledge to earlier learning and develop ways to encourage it further, challenging and inspiring pupils to help them deepen their knowledge and understanding.

Responsibilities

Primary schools in England (following the national curriculum) are usually divided into:

  • Foundation Stage - nursery and reception (ages three to five)
  • Key Stage 1 - years one and two (ages five to seven)
  • Key Stage 2 - years three to six (ages 7 to 11).

Primary schools in Wales (following the national curriculum and Foundation Phase) are typically divided into:

  • Foundation Phase (ages three to seven)
  • Key Stage 2 (ages 7 to 11).

A new curriculum and assessment framework is being rolled out in schools across Wales. This means that education in Wales will become one seamless curriculum for pupils aged 3 to 16 years old. For more information, see Education Wales.

Primary schools in Northern Ireland (following the Northern Ireland curriculum) are generally divided into:

  • Foundation Stage - years one and two (ages four to six)
  • Key Stage 1 - years three and four (ages six to eight)
  • Key Stage 2 - years five to seven (ages 8 to 11).

Primary schools in Scotland (following the Curriculum for Excellence - CfE) are usually divided into:

  • Early level: Nursery and P1 - primary (ages four to five)
  • First level: P2-4 - primary (ages six to eight)
  • Second level: P5-7 - primary (ages 9 to 11).

Tasks are broadly the same for all primary school teachers and you'll need to:

  • teach all areas of the primary curriculum
  • take responsibility for the progress of a class of primary-age pupils
  • organise the classroom and learning resources and create displays to encourage a positive learning environment
  • plan, prepare and present lessons that cater for the needs of the whole ability range within the class
  • motivate pupils with enthusiastic, imaginative presentation
  • maintain discipline
  • prepare and mark work to facilitate positive pupil development
  • meet requirements for the assessment and recording of pupils' development
  • ensure that pupils are safe and that all child protection and safeguarding measures are followed in accordance with school and national policies
  • provide feedback to parents and carers on a pupil's progress at parents' evenings and other meetings
  • coordinate activities and resources within a specific area of the curriculum, and support colleagues in the delivery of this specialist area
  • work with other teachers, teaching assistants and other relevant professionals to plan and coordinate work
  • keep up to date with changes and developments in the structure of the curriculum
  • organise and take part in school events, outings and activities, which may take place at weekends or in the evening
  • liaise with colleagues and work flexibly, particularly in smaller schools
  • work with parents and school governors (in England, Northern Ireland and Wales) or parent councils (in Scotland) to maximise their involvement in the school and the development of resources for the school
  • meet with other professionals such as education welfare officers and educational psychologists, if required.

Salary

  • New entrants to the profession in England start on the main salary scale, which rises incrementally from £25,714 to £36,961 (2021/22). Enhanced pay scales apply for teachers working in or near London.
  • In Wales, new entrants start on a salary of £27,491, rising incrementally to £37,974 (2021/22).
  • New entrants' salaries in Northern Ireland start at £24,137, rising incrementally to £35,277.
  • In Scotland, the new entrants' starting salary is £28,113, plus any payments made through the Preference Waiver Payment (PWP) scheme, rising incrementally to £42,336 (from January 2022).
  • After gaining experience and expertise, there are opportunities to move up into the role of lead practitioner in England and Wales. In Scotland there are opportunities to move into chartered, lead and then principal teacher roles.
  • Salaries for head teachers/principals can rise to in excess of £100,000 depending on a range of factors such as the size and type of school, location, your experience and track record, and specialist skills and knowledge.

Academies, free schools and independent schools set their own pay and working conditions.

Experienced classroom teachers undertaking additional responsibility may receive teaching and learning responsibility (TLR) payments.

Further details on teaching pay awards and pay negotiations are available from the teaching unions.

Salary information for England is also available on the Department for Education (DfE) Teaching website.

Income figures are intended as a guide only.

Working hours

Hours vary between schools but are usually from 8.30am until 3.30pm or 4pm. Most teachers are in school before the school day starts and remain after school is finished.

(Video) A Day in the Life of a Primary School Teacher

Teachers are entitled to a minimum of 10% of timetabled teaching time for planning, preparation and assessment (PPA). In Scotland this is a minimum of seven and a half hours. Teachers also often spend time at home planning and preparing lessons and assessing pupils' work.

Teachers are in school for 39 weeks of the year, but may also use time within the 13 weeks' holiday for marking, planning and preparing.

Part-time work and career break opportunities are possible. Supply teaching is also an option. For more information on working hours, see the NASUWT, The Teachers' Union.

What to expect

  • Primary teachers are usually based in their own classrooms, although they may teach elsewhere in the school to cover staff shortages or because of their specialist subject area. Resources vary between schools.
  • Teaching posts are available in all areas of the UK, although there are more jobs in towns and cities than in rural areas. Certain areas of work, such as nursery or special educational needs, are only available in some schools.
  • Men are currently underrepresented as teachers in primary schools. Teachers from black, Asian and other ethnic backgrounds are also underrepresented, particularly at more senior levels.
  • There may be occasional trips with pupils, or staff development opportunities, which involve staying away from home and/or overseas travel.

To find out what to expect in terms of timetables, term structure and rewards and challenges, see life as a primary school teacher.

Qualifications

To work as a primary school teacher in a state-maintained school in England, you must have a degree and achieve qualified teacher status (QTS) by completing a period of initial teacher training (ITT). QTS is awarded by the Teaching Regulation Agency. Independent schools, academies and free schools are permitted to employ teachers without QTS but, in practice, this is uncommon.

If you don't already have a degree, you can apply to do an undergraduate BEd, BA or BSc degree in primary education with QTS. For a list of education degrees with QTS, use the UCAS Course Search.

However, if you already have a degree, you can gain QTS in a number of other ways. One of the most popular ways is to study for a one-year Postgraduate Certificate in Education (PGCE) or Postgraduate Diploma in Education (PGDE) with QTS. Courses combine substantial teaching placements with academic study. Courses are available at many universities and colleges of higher education.

Another option is to complete a one-year training programme with a school or group of schools through school-centred initial teacher training (SCITT) or School Direct (fee-funded). Training led by schools will offer QTS and most offer the academic qualification of a PGCE.

There are also some opportunities to complete salaried teacher training. Options to undertake on-the-job training while earning a salary include:

In most, but not all cases, a PGCE accredited by a higher education institution (HEI) will be awarded.

For university or college-led PGCEs, PGDEs, SCITTs and School Direct programmes in England you must apply through the Department for Education's Apply for teacher training service.

Most course providers require a good honours degree for PGCE entry. Primary teacher training is open to graduates of all subjects, but a degree in a national curriculum subject area will increase your chances. You must also have GCSEs in English, maths and science at grade 4/C or above. For more information about obtaining QTS, explore your options at Train to be a teacher.

The Assessment Only (AO) route leading to QTS is possible for candidates who have a degree alongside a substantial amount of teaching experience in the UK, but who do not have QTS. You will need your employer's support for this route and will have to apply directly to an approved provider.

In Wales, you'll need to achieve QTS by completing a programme of initial teacher education (ITE). You must also register with the Education Workforce Council (EWC). If you've already got a degree you can study for a PGCE in primary education. Applications are made via UCAS Undergraduate.

Alternatively, you can apply for a two-year, school-based salaried PGCE, which combines full-time work in a non-teaching role linked to learning (such as a teaching assistant) with part-time study. There is also a two-year, part-time PGCE available. This self-funded route is aimed at those who want to fit teacher training around their current job. For information on both these options, see The Open University.

In Scotland, you'll need a degree and a Teaching Qualification (TQ) gained through undertaking a programme of ITE to qualify as a teacher. You must also register with the General Teaching Council for Scotland (GTCS). All teacher training programmes are university-led and you can take either a four-year undergraduate programme or a one-year Professional Graduate Diploma in Education (PGDE). Applications are made via UCAS Undergraduate for both undergraduate and postgraduate courses.

To teach in Northern Ireland, you must have a degree and a recognised teacher training qualification, gained by taking either a four-year undergraduate BEd or a one-year PGCE, and must register with the General Teaching Council for Northern Ireland (GTCNI). Applications for the PGCE are made direct to the course provider, usually in November or December.

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For information on teacher training in Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales see:

If you trained in Scotland or Northern Ireland and want to teach in England, you'll need to apply for QTS. Information for teachers who've qualified outside the UK is available at GOV.UK - qualify to teach in England.

Find out more about funding for teacher training.

Skills

To be a primary school teacher, you'll need:

  • excellent communication and interpersonal skills
  • planning, organisation and time-management skills
  • the ability to enthuse and motivate pupils
  • imagination, creativity and a sense of humour
  • listening skills and the ability to reflect on your teaching practice
  • strong teamworking skills and the ability to collaborate with other staff and education professionals on a range of initiatives
  • the ability to use your initiative and think on your feet
  • good judgement and an analytical mind
  • a commitment to equal opportunities and the ability to use a variety of strategies and practices to promote the diverse cultural and equality issues in the classroom
  • a commitment to the safeguarding and welfare of all students
  • patience and dedication,
  • leadership and supervisory skills
  • energy, stamina and resilience
  • self-discipline and self-motivation
  • a commitment to lifelong learning and professional development.

It's helpful if you have additional skills in areas such as:

  • art
  • community
  • drama
  • IT
  • modern languages
  • music
  • sport.

You will also need a satisfactory health record and criminal record check.

Work experience

Training providers expect you to have some school experience with the age group you want to teach, and having experience in a classroom will help you make a strong application. Arrange to visit schools to observe and talk to teachers. Become familiar with the primary curriculum. Ask if you can help a teacher with non-teaching duties on a regular basis. Try to do this over an extended period, rather than just before you apply for a PGCE/PGDE. For more information see volunteering in schools.

A post as a teaching assistant could also give you valuable experience.

Attend open days and taster courses organised through schools and universities. You can also contact your university careers service or school of education to find out about any local opportunities to gain experience in schools.

You can get experience of working with children in other ways too, such as:

  • mentoring
  • summer play schemes
  • summer camps
  • Rainbows, Brownies, Beavers, Cubs
  • supplementary and mother-tongue schools.

Find out more about the different kinds ofwork experience and internshipsthat are available.

Employers

Many primary school teachers work in state schools, which receive funding either from the local authority (LA) or directly from government. These include:

  • community schools (also known as LA maintained schools) - follow the national curriculum and aren't influenced by any business or religious groups
  • foundation schools and voluntary schools - funded by the LA but have more control over how they do things and may be supported by religious groups
  • academies and free schools - receive funding directly from the government, are independent from the LA and are run by not-for-profit academy trusts with more freedom and the option to follow a different curriculum
  • grammar schools - run by either the LA, a foundation body or an academy trust. Pupils are selected based on academic ability and pupils must sit an entrance test.

You can also work in independent schools (also known as private schools), which charge fees, rather than being funded by government, and don't have to follow the national curriculum. Independent schools must be registered with the government.

Find out more about the different types of school.

If you train for the lower end of the primary age range, you may consider nursery schools, while if you train for the upper end, you may consider middle schools in the small number of areas where these exist. If you trained in Scotland, you'll be able to teach in any stage of primary school education.

Some primary teachers take on supply work through an agency or arrange supply work directly with schools. Although less stable than a permanent contract, the flexibility of supply work may suit some people.

Once trained and experienced, some teachers look for positions overseas. Many countries expect a teacher to have qualifications gained in that country, but sometimes there are reciprocal agreements. Some teachers go on exchange programmes to other parts of the world, such as the USA. Others undertake voluntary work in developing countries through organisations such as Voluntary Service Overseas (VSO).

(Video) Primary school Teachers monthly salary|Extra Facilities|Promotion|Job profile

Look for job vacancies at:

Specialist recruitment agencies such as EduStaff and Eteach also handle vacancies.

Many LAs operate a 'pool' system for recruitment, in which applications from early career teachers (ECTs) are dealt with centrally rather than schools advertising vacancies individually. Others operate a database/registration scheme whereby potential candidates' details are forwarded to schools wishing to recruit ECTs.

LAs start to advertise pool vacancies in December and January. The peak time for jobs is between February and June, although schools start directly advertising jobs from January onwards.

To learn more about where to look for vacancies, how to apply and teaching interviews, see how to get a teaching job and discover how to structure a teaching CV.

Professional development

Once you've gained QTS, you must complete a two-year induction period (or part-time equivalent) as an early career teacher (ECT). During this time you must demonstrate that you meet the Teachers' Standards (England). You'll have a structured programme of support, a dedicated mentor and an induction tutor, as well as a reduced teaching load. This time should be used for professional development, observation and assessment activities.

You can carry out your induction period in state schools (except those in special measures). You can also undertake induction in independent schools, free schools and academies, although they don't have to offer it. It's also possible to carry out your induction period through supply teaching (contracts must last for a minimum of one term).

In Wales, the induction period for newly qualified teachers (NQT) is one year and you must meet the Professional Standards for Teaching and Leadership (Wales).

For more information on the induction period in England and Wales, see the National Education Union - Your guide to induction.

To meet the standard for full registration (SFR) with the GTCS in Scotland, you must undertake a period of probationary teaching after completing your PGDE. Most probationers join the Teacher Induction Scheme (TIS), a guaranteed one-year probationary teaching post with a Scottish local authority school. There is also a flexible route available. The majority of teachers then apply to advertised vacancies or work in supply posts. You've got up to three years to obtain the SFR, although most probationers meet it within the year.

For information on the one-year induction period for ECTs in Northern Ireland, see the Education Authority.

In-service training is available and teachers are encouraged to pursue continuing professional development (CPD) relevant to their own responsibilities and the development needs of the school. Training takes place in-house on teacher training days or at regional training centres run by local authorities.

Topics often covered include:

  • curriculum issues
  • target setting and assessment
  • special needs
  • subject leadership
  • pastoral care
  • safeguarding
  • new initiatives
  • technology.

Some teachers may study on a part-time basis for higher qualifications related to their specialist subject, or take a Masters degree in business administration (MBA) or a Masters in education, depending on their career aims.

Professional qualifications for school managers are also available.

Career prospects

Career progression may be through a specialist curriculum or pastoral role, or by moving into management. Geographical mobility can improve prospects. Teachers may become coordinators of their specialist subject (e.g. literacy, languages, science or numeracy) or a cross-curricular area, such as special needs.

Classroom expertise is recognised by the status of Leading Practitioner (LP) in England and Wales. You'll still work in the classroom but will have extra responsibilities. LPs share their knowledge and expertise with colleagues to model and lead the improvement of teaching skills.

(Video) Wb Primary teacher salary || primary teacher job profile / how to become primary teacher/SN CAREER

Organisations such as the Ambition Institute and Education Scotland run training programmes for aspiring leaders. Leadership can include roles ranging from responsibility for a year group or key stage to deputy or head teacher positions.

As a head teacher, you'll have a great deal of influence and responsibility for areas such as pupils and staff, financial management, the school's systems and processes, standards, and ensuring continuous improvement.

Some teachers move out of schools and into further or higher education or other related jobs, such as:

  • education officer - often employed at museums, art galleries and zoos
  • examination board administration
  • local authority education work
  • Ofsted inspection
  • teacher training.

Many of the skills gained as a teacher are also valued by employers outside education. Some teachers retrain for other careers, such as social work, guidance work or management roles within the public or private sector, where they continue to use the skills acquired in teaching.

There are some opportunities for self-employment. These include:

  • private tutoring, including franchise opportunities
  • writing educational materials
  • running out-of-school clubs in art, dance, music, sport or a foreign language
  • running a small private school.

Find out how Toby became a primary school teacher at BBC Bitesize.

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FAQs

What is the job description of a primary school teacher? ›

Primary school teachers provide education for children up to the age of 11, typically teaching a broad range of subjects. Primary school teachers usually teach the broad range of subjects included in the national curriculum, with particular emphasis on the core subjects of literacy, numeracy and science.

What qualities does a good primary school teacher have? ›

We've put together a list of some of the qualities that make a great primary teacher:
  • Patience. They say patience is a virtue, when working with young children it's more like a requirement! ...
  • Caring. ...
  • Confidence Building. ...
  • Passionate. ...
  • Sense of Humour. ...
  • Organised.
22 Oct 2015

What are the 10 most common teaching interview questions and answers? ›

Bonus teacher interview questions
  • Why are you interested in teaching at this school?
  • What is your greatest professional accomplishment?
  • How do you use technology in the classroom?
  • What would you do if a student is in danger of failing your class?
  • What adjectives would you use to describe your presence in the classroom?
3 Sept 2022

How would you describe your role as a teacher at the school? ›

The role of a teacher is to inspire, motivate, encourage and educate learners. Learners can be of any age and from any background. However, for the purposes of this guide, teachers refer to those who educate young people of school age (roughly 4-18). Teachers serve many roles within a school environment.

What are 5 responsibilities of a teacher? ›

And by the end, you'll be able to enhance the quality of education you deliver to the students.
  • Mentor. During the formative years of students, teachers play the role of a mentor. ...
  • Mediator. ...
  • Resource House. ...
  • Morale Booster and Motivator. ...
  • Demonstrator. ...
  • Continuous Learner. ...
  • A Good Listener. ...
  • Participant.
1 Feb 2022

How do you motivate your students? ›

Tips On How To Motivate Your Students
  1. Become a role model for student interest. ...
  2. Get to know your students. ...
  3. Use examples freely. ...
  4. Use a variety of student-active teaching activities. ...
  5. Set realistic performance goals. ...
  6. Place appropriate emphasis on testing and grading. ...
  7. Be free with praise and constructive in criticism.

Why do I want to teach primary? ›

You're always learning

Unlike secondary education where you'll likely specialise in one subject, becoming a primary school teacher means you'll teach a varied curriculum, giving you the chance to research new subjects and build on your overall knowledge.

What are the 5 qualities of a good teacher? ›

Some qualities of a good teacher include skills in communication, listening, collaboration, adaptability, empathy and patience. Other characteristics of effective teaching include an engaging classroom presence, value in real-world learning, exchange of best practices and a lifelong love of learning.

How do I introduce myself in a teacher interview? ›

“I was recently awarded 'Teacher of the Year' in the current school where I am teaching.” “I'm very organized and I can work with minimum supervision.” You can add some positive personal qualities, too. But do not overdo it.

Why should we hire you answer best? ›

Show that you have skills and experience to do the job and deliver great results. You never know what other candidates offer to the company. But you know you: emphasize your key skills, strengths, talents, work experience, and professional achievements that are fundamental to getting great things done on this position.

Why should I hire you as a teacher? ›

Sample answer 2

I have a thorough understanding of the school's mission and I believe that my personality and skills put me in the right position to help create a stimulating learning environment. Since I identify with your values and mission, I am committed to inspiring students to adopt them too.

What is the most important role of a teacher? ›

Dedication. One of the most important parts of teaching is having dedication. Teachers not only listen, but also coach and mentor their students. They are able to help shape academic goals and are dedicated to getting their students to achieve them.

Who is a teacher in simple words? ›

A teacher, also called a schoolteacher or formally an educator, is a person who helps students to acquire knowledge, competence, or virtue.

How do you describe a teacher on a resume? ›

A typical resume sample for this position mentions duties such as implementing behavior guidelines, preparing class activities, using various teaching methods, assigning homework, giving tests, and monitoring student academic performance. They may also be required to manage classroom materials and inventory.

What are the 10 role of a teacher? ›

The following 10 roles are a sampling of the many ways teachers can contribute to their schools' success.
  • Resource Provider. Teachers help their colleagues by sharing instructional resources. ...
  • Instructional Specialist. ...
  • Curriculum Specialist. ...
  • Classroom Supporter. ...
  • Learning Facilitator. ...
  • Mentor. ...
  • School Leader. ...
  • Data Coach.
1 Sept 2007

What skills are required for a teacher? ›

10 best skills of a teacher
  • Critical thinking skills. ...
  • Patience. ...
  • Communication skills. ...
  • Organisational skills. ...
  • Creative thinking abilities. ...
  • Leadership skills. ...
  • Capacity for teamwork. ...
  • Time management skills.
30 Jun 2021

What is the best role for a teacher in the classroom? ›

Sharing Knowledge

In general, teachers mean to teach students the specific syllabus and impart knowledge about the specific curriculum. Their duty is to make sure that students understand what is being taught to them in the classroom or in online teaching or in e-learning setup.

How do you see your role as a teacher? ›

Not only do they guide students in academics or extracurricular activities, but teachers are also responsible for shaping a child's future, making him/her a better human being. A teacher imparts knowledge, good values, tradition, modern-day challenges and ways to resolve them within students.

What is a teaching statement sample? ›

I look forward to the teaching component of my future career. I believe that good teachers can not only help students acquire new analytical tools, but they can also spark their passion for learning, deepen their understanding of real world phenomena, and encourage the development of their own ideas.

What do you need to be a primary school teacher? ›

An undergraduate degree. Initial teacher education training (as described above) Passes in the professional skills tests. Previous experience in schools or working with young children.

What does a teacher do on a daily basis? ›

A teacher is responsible for preparing lesson plans and educating students at all levels. Their duties include assigning homework, grading tests, and documenting progress. Teachers must be able to instruct in a variety of subjects and reach students with engaging lesson plans.

Where do primary school teachers work? ›

Primary teaching jobs can be in different educational settings including public, private, religious and specialised schools. Primary Teachers prepare pupils with the academic, personal skills and knowledge they need to flourish in Secondary Schools and beyond.

What skills do you need to be a teacher? ›

Some qualities of a good teacher include skills in communication, listening, collaboration, adaptability, empathy and patience. Other characteristics of effective teaching include an engaging classroom presence, value in real-world learning, exchange of best practices and a lifelong love of learning.

Why do I want to teach primary? ›

You're always learning

Unlike secondary education where you'll likely specialise in one subject, becoming a primary school teacher means you'll teach a varied curriculum, giving you the chance to research new subjects and build on your overall knowledge.

What is primary school qualification called? ›

An official document given to testify to the completion of primary school education is called the Primary School Certificate. A few can refer to this as the First School Leaving Certificate (FSLC) or Primary School Leaving Certificate (PSCL).

Why do you want to be a primary teacher answer? ›

"I want to become a teacher so that I can make a real difference in children's lives. I take the task of developing young people into kind, thoughtful and contributing adults very seriously. I have always been so grateful to my teachers and the educational system for making me the person that I am today.

Who is a teacher in simple words? ›

A teacher, also called a schoolteacher or formally an educator, is a person who helps students to acquire knowledge, competence, or virtue.

What is the most important work of a teacher? ›

Dedication. One of the most important parts of teaching is having dedication. Teachers not only listen, but also coach and mentor their students. They are able to help shape academic goals and are dedicated to getting their students to achieve them.

What is a teacher in one word? ›

a person who teaches or instructs, especially as a profession; instructor.

Why should we hire you as a teacher? ›

Sample answer 2

I have a thorough understanding of the school's mission and I believe that my personality and skills put me in the right position to help create a stimulating learning environment. Since I identify with your values and mission, I am committed to inspiring students to adopt them too.

What is teacher personality? ›

Teachers are warm, generous, compassionate, patient and spectacular individuals. Well so we hope – the fact is we don't have a whole lot of research to support this and despite many a motivational blog post it would be nice to back this up with some hard figures!

What is the most important skill in teaching? ›

Communication. The ability to effectively communicate is perhaps the most important skill for teachers to possess. Simply understanding the subject material is useless if you can't communicate it in a way that engages students and is easy for them to understand.

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