Your new design will be uploaded in:
Please contact Delivery Team on
0113 3200 750 if you have any queries.

St Bernadette's Roman Catholic Primary School

Together we Learn. Together we Achieve. Together we grow in God's Love.

Hello to the all the children who are starting the Nursery in September 2021.  Have a look at the videos below of your new teachers and a tour of the Nursery classroom.  We are really looking forward to seeing you.

Hello Boys and Girls, Mrs Carey has read you one of her favourite stories.    

Have a look at your new Nursery classroom! 

We're having a wonderful time and making lots of new friends at Nursery! 

Our Summer 1 Topic is... 

In Nursery, we follow the 5 Ws. 


Our teachers welcome us into Nursery every day. We welcome each other and we try to be like Jesus. Jesus welcomes everyone.


Our teachers look after us and we look after each other. We are all friends in Nursery. Jesus looks after all of us.

Word of God

We listen to the Word of God from God’s special holy book -The Bible. We try to be good, kind and caring like Jesus.


We try to be good like Jesus. We try to make the right choices by using kind hands and kind words.


We worship God by praying and singing together. We pray to God Our Father, Jesus His Son and the Holy Spirit.  

Our Class Prayers for worship are...

Our Class Saint is...

St Nicholas

He was a Bishop from Turkey and he was a really kind man. Once, he secretly threw bags of gold into a poor man's house. This is why children still wait for St Nicholas' secret gifts today at Christmas time.

Our Class Author is...

Eric Carle 

The High Museum Presents I See A Story: The Art Of Eric Carle | Georgia  Public Broadcasting

He's most famous for his book, The Hungry Caterpillar. Have you read any of his books? 

Our Class artist is...

Jackson Pollock

He is famous for making splashy, drippy, messy paintings. 

This photograph shows Jackson Pollock at work...just look at the mess he is making on the floor!

He dripped paint onto large canvases on the floor. This way of painting was called action painting because Pollock would move very quickly across the painting, dribbling the paint in long, wobbly lines. Sometimes he threw the paint onto the canvas – and some of his paintings still have footprints on them from when he stepped in the paint.