Wykham Park , Banbury , Oxfordshire , OX16 9UR
Tudor Hall School is one of the oldest girls’ boarding schools in Britain.
Founded by the Revd TW and Mrs Todd in Salisbury in 1850, by 1865 it had moved to the Red House, a mock Tudor mansion in Forest Hill, south London. From the first it offered an intellectually stimulating and challenging education with distinguished professors visiting the School as lecturers.
In 1908, the School moved from London to more spacious, rural accommodation at Chislehurst in Kent. It was there, in 1910, that Nesta Inglis became a pupil. Years later, when the school nearly 'died' in 1935 (it closed down for one term), it was Nesta Inglis who came to the rescue, re-opening it on 1 October (the School Birthday). She began to nurse it back to life and health, moving it to Burnt Norton, near Chipping Campden, on the outbreak of war in 1939.
Tudor Hall is unique in so many ways. It is a thriving, vibrant, full boarding and day school for girls aged 11 to 18, based in Wykham Park near Banbury, which definitely ‘punches above its weight’.
The academic results are excellent, produced by young women who have been selected for places at the school not just on their academic ability but also their personal strengths. The girls are not of one type and this creates a community where everybody recognises and celebrates its members as individuals.
Staff work with pupils to ensure that each one is encouraged and supported to do her best. The girls are ambitious and determined to make the most of the many opportunities in school and further afield. The recent introduction of our Aim Higher programme across the school year groups affords the girls a range of academic opportunities beyond the classroom, allowing them to pursue their intellectual curiosity whilst developing psychological and physical resilience.
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