Royal Alexandra and Albert School


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  • Category: Preparatory / Senior / Sixth Form
  • Pupils: Co-Education
  • Type: Day & Boarding
  • Religious Affiliation: Church of England
  • Roll: 450 (Boys) 390 (Girls)
  • Day pupils: 490
  • Boarders: 350
  • Age Range: 7 - 18 years
  • Founded: 1758

General Information

We are a boarding school with over 455 boarders, lessons on Saturday mornings and consequently long holidays. Our boarders span the age range 7-18, giving a family feel to the school. Our emphasis is on each pupil achieving their potential both in terms of examinations and also in sport, music, drama and many other activities.


Primary Department, covering the age range 7-11 with a suite of classrooms around a playground and a vibrant Primary boarding house. Well equipped Secondary school with boarders housed in eight purpose-built boarding houses. New boarding annexes with ensuite single study bedrooms for Sixth Formers. Performing Arts Centre which is also a 400 seat Theatre. Large, well-equipped Music department. All weather, floodlit sports pitches, indoor swimming pool, Fitness Centre, outdoor gym, dance studio and a covered games area. Riding School with our own horses, an outdoor Sand School and an Indoor Riding School.

Entrance Requirements

Confidential reference from current school and interview.


Academic and sporting scholarships to pupils of outstanding merit who are admitted as full boarders into Year 7 or Year 9 at the start of the academic year. Sixth Form Scholarships for pupils who achieve at least 6 A*s at GCSEs. Up to two thirds Boarding Bursaries for the sons and daughters of the Clergy. Bursaries are also available if there is a demonstrable need for boarding.

Open Days

2017. Saturday Morning tours: Sat. 23rd September and Sat. 7th October, both 9am - 10.30am.

The Headmaster makes a brief speech to visitors at 9am and again every half hour until 10am and he and a number of Senior Staff are available to answer questions. Full tours of the school with pupil guides are also run during the morning.

For further details, please contact: The Admissions Officer, Tel: 01737 649 001,


2016/2017. Full Boarding (Year 3-13): £4785 per term. Weekly Boarding: None Flexi Boarding/Day (Year 3-6): £1,307 per term. Flexi Boarding/Day (Year 7-11): £1,786 per term. Sixth Form Non Boarding: £650 per term.

Our level of charges is very significantly lower than that of almost every other UK boarding school because Royal Alexandra and Albert School is a state-maintained, voluntary-aided school, rather than an independent or private school.


Ofsted Inspections 2016

School Contact Details

Headteacher: Mr Mark Dixon

Contact for enquiries: Mrs Fiona Newport, Admissions Officer

Royal Alexandra and Albert School
Gatton Park

[t]: 01737 649001
[f]: 01737 649002

Location Description

Rural, set in 260 acres of parkland just outside London and close to both Gatwick and Heathrow.

To send an email to the school please fill in your details below and add a short message. If you are requesting a prospectus to be sent to you please include your postal address.

School News

Royal Alexandra and Albert independent day and boarding school surrey

Mark Dixon has joined the Royal Alexandra and Albert School as Headmaster from September 2016. Mr Dixon, who replaces Paul Spencer Ellis who retired in

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the summer, was Deputy Head of Bancroft’s School in Essex.

Mr Dixon was interviewed about his new role.

Interviewer: What were your first impressions of the Royal Alexandra and Albert School?

Mr Dixon: I immediately felt the warmth of the community and the confidence and cheerfulness of the pupils. It brightened up my day as I walked around the campus.

Interviewer: What made you accept the job?

Mr Dixon: The warmth of the community as I mentioned before but also the natural inquisitiveness of the pupils. I walked into Rank Weston, the junior boarding house, and was bowled over by the excitement, the desire to learn and sense of purpose of the boys and girls. The staff were motivated and there was excellent team spirit. The house had a busy but calm atmosphere and I could visualise myself being part of the school.

Interviewer: What are your plans for the future?

Mr Dixon: There is a lot of talk of grammar schools in the news following recent announcements by the Government. I can say now, that this school will not become a grammar school. Our unique community is based around a comprehensive intake and I want to ensure all children, whatever their academic ability, have access to the opportunities we offer.

At a more detailed level, we have a large school roll and I want to develop more facilities for sport. We need more pitches for more teams. At the moment we have some B teams but I would like to see more B teams and even some C teams. I know our pupils are keen to play more sport and staff enjoy coaching them.

We have a growing Sixth Form and I am working on a plan to increase the academic and boarding provision for Sixth Formers.

I would like to support pupils’ thirst for knowledge by investing in our library and online learning resources.

Interviewer: What do you think are the greatest challenges ahead?

Mr Dixon: Continuing to make sure there is adequate aspiration, challenge and support for pupils to maximise their academic progress and personal development. We have a wide range of abilities in this school and our pupils make excellent progress. This is backed up by our Progress 8 score (the new government measure of value added) which shows our pupils make significantly better progress than the national average. The challenge is to maintain this whilst providing a broad and balanced curriculum. We have developed a vision of the attributes our pupils should have and I aim to embed this vision throughout the school community so that all our pupils have these attributes when they leave this school.

Interviewer: What do you think makes your school special?

Mr Dixon: I can’t think of a more diverse and comprehensive school than this. We have pupils from all walks of life. There are local children as well as children from Europe and the rest of the world. There are pupils whose family can afford independent school but choose to send their child here, and others whose places are funded by charities. We have a mix of ages, genders and ethnicities and everyone works and lives together as a diverse and vibrant and community.

This school is unique as local pupils can join boarders and stay for the extended day. All pupils can take advantage of the many opportunities on offer with our co-curricular programme. Over 150 activities are available every week and these include sport, cooking, horse riding, music, cadets, drama and academic support. There are some unusual ones including Octopush, Sugar Craft, Pickleball, Fencing and Lego Club.

Interviewer: What subject do you teach? Do you teach now?

Mr Dixon: I teach Physics and Maths and I always will. As the Headmaster of the school I think it is important that I lead as a teacher. I want this school to have outstanding teaching and it starts with me leading from the front. There is also the point that I just love teaching.


Royal Alexandra and Albert independent day and boarding school surre

It was a nervous wait as pupils at the Royal Alexandra and Albert School collected their results, and for most pupils it was good news

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all around.

Oliver Berry achieved 2 A*s, 6 As and 2 Bs. He said of his results, “I’m so happy, excited, everything! I’m so pleased with my A* in French and how I did overall.”  After he collected his results he met new Headmaster, Mark Dixon who was speaking to pupils as they found out their results. Mr Dixon said, “I’m pleased Oliver secured excellent grades and we look forward to welcoming him back to our Sixth Form.”  Oliver is looking forward to returning to the school to do A Levels in Chemistry, Physics, Maths and French.

Identical twins Shazia and Sophia Nunhuck had identical results in almost all their identical subjects. Between them they achieved a total of 12 As, 5 A*s and 3 Bs.  They were particularly pleased with their joint A*s in French and Spanish. Sophia said, “I didn’t expect to get what I did. I’m really pleased with my results.”

Catherine Currums was jumping with excitement as she read her results of 4 A*s, 5 As and 1 B. “This is great, I can’t believe it. I wanted to do well but I didn’t think these were the results I was going to be opening today.”

The results for science were particularly good. 98% of pupils who took physics got a grade A*-C and the same percent passed chemistry.  Biology was close behind with 96% of pupils gaining a grade A*-C.  Mark Dixon commented “These are excellent results and a fitting reward for the pupils who worked so hard to achieve them”.

Royal Alexandra and Albert independent day and boarding school surrey

There was an atmosphere of relief and euphoria as sixth formers (and a teacher!) from the Royal Alexandra and Albert School opened their A Level

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results. There were many individual successes as pupils learned they had achieved the grades they need to get to university.

Josef Willsher took four A Levels and achieved an A* in Physics, A* in Maths and Bs in Further Maths and Chemistry. He has achieved his goal of a place to read Physics at Imperial College in London. He said “I am excited about moving to London to study and MSc in Physics”.

Toby Gleaves is off to Newcastle University to read Biology having achieved two Bs and a C. He said “I’m looking forward to going to university and I’m really happy I got into Newcastle”.

Amy Dine arrived early to hear that she had secured a place at Nottingham University with a B and two Cs in Sociology, History and Psychology. She will be studying Primary Education and is now on her way to achieve her dream of becoming a teacher.

As well as A Level results, students from Year 12 came to collect their AS results. Katie Taylor was over the moon when she opened the envelope and learned she had achieve four top grade As. This sets her up well for her final year of study next year. She said “This is insane. I wasn’t expecting that!”

But the students were not the only ones who have had a nervous wait over the summer. Maths teacher, Mr Foreman sat A Level Maths in the summer and achieved an A grade. He said “When I took my A Level the first time, I was so ill, I didn’t think the grade I got reflected my ability. As a maths teacher I thought I should have a high grade so I decided to take it again. I teach four of the six maths modules so I didn’t need to revise them. I had to do a bit of studying for the other two modules. I have told the Exams Officer at the School not to let me take another exam as it was so nerve-racking!”

Headmaster, Mark Dixon, who has just joined the School said “It is wonderful to join the school in the summer when students are celebrating their results and getting into some of this country’s leading universities.”

Royal Alexander and Albert independent School Surrey

Over the years, Her Royal Highness the Duchess of Gloucester has shown great support for the Royal Alexandra and Albert School.  As the President of

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the School, she has made frequent visits to mark significant occasions in the School’s life.  This year she joined pupils, staff, governors and past pupils for the annual Founders’ Day service on 6th May 2016.  This was the last Founders’ Day service for retiring Headmaster, Paul D Spencer Ellis and the whole day was a celebration of the ongoing success of the school.

The Duchess particularly wanted to meet pupils during her visit, and she met many of them as she handed out prizes to this year’s winners.  She joined staff and pupils for a brief reception before greeting Junior pupils who were waiting excitedly to meet her.  She even ‘high-fived’ one of the juniors during her walkabout.

During the Founders’ Day service, the Duchess heard how the School continues to support children whose home circumstances make boarding education desirable.  There was a particularly moving address from Chloe Rutherfoord, a past pupil who is currently studying Medicine at Bristol University.  Chloe explained how the School had helped her to overcome very difficult home circumstances, and enabled her to pursue her dream of becoming a doctor.

Headmaster, Paul Spencer Ellis said “I am delighted the Duchess was able to share this important day with us.  Over my 15 years as the Headmaster of this School she has been a wonderful supporter of what we do, and it makes a huge difference to have such a committed and enthusiastic President.”


Photo: Honour guard of cadets and the Duchess walk towards Chapel for the Founders’ Day service.

There were two Remembrance Day services at the Royal Alexandra and Albert School on 11th November. This ensured that every child at the School

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had the opportunity to remember those who gave their lives for this country.

The first service was for pupils aged seven to thirteen and it was followed by a wreath-laying ceremony at the School’s flagpole. The second service was for older pupils, including the Sixth Form and it was attended by past pupils and other guests. At both services, the names of all the past pupils who had lost their lives in conflict were read aloud. The address at the services was given by the Headmaster, Paul Spencer Ellis and he talked of how the past pupils who were lost in the First World War, and other wars, were ordinary people just like them. By describing the lives of these people, including Graham Lambie who died in Northern Ireland in 1988, he gave pupils an insight into the magnitude of the loss for every family affected.

In the porch of the school Chapel, alongside the roll of honour for those lost in all the wars since the First World War, is a special memorial with details of the past pupils who lost their lives almost exactly one hundred years ago. The details of the lives lost are updated every few weeks when there is another hundredth anniversary of a life lost. Currently the porch has details of Eric Edwardes who came to the School (which was an orphanage at the time) in 1903 at the age of eight following the death of his father. He volunteered to join the army and despatched to serve in France on 28th October 1915. He died eleven days later on 8th November, just before his 20th birthday.

The School’s Cadets marched from Chapel to the flag pole for a wreath laying ceremony after the first service. They also formed an honour guard as people left Chapel after the second service.

Headmaster Paul D Spencer Ellis said “It is appropriate that we take time to remember those that have lost their lives in the service of this country. The behaviour of pupils throughout today has been respectful and dignified and they have taken Remembrance Day very seriously. Our Cadets, who have many new recruits amongst their number, performed their duties impeccably.”

Seven of the Royal Alexandra and Albert School’s Sixth Form students have been given scholarships in recognition of their outstanding grades at GCSE.

The School

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awards scholarships to students who achieved at least 6 A*s at GCSE. A Major Scholarship, worth £1000 per year, was awarded to Oscar Brown, Ruth Grossmann and Josef Willsher for achieving at least 8 A*s at GCSE

Minor Scholarships, worth £500 per year, are awarded to students who achieved at least 6 A*s at GCSE. This year, Minor Scholarships were awarded to Ronald Kwok, Victoria McWhirter, Brittany Regan and Abbie Staton.

Mr Spencer Ellis congratulated the Sixth Form students on their scholarships. He said, “We have some very bright and able students in our Sixth Form. They worked hard on their GCSEs and they are being rewarded for their outstanding grades. I wish them all the best in this academic year.”

There were some very happy pupils at the Royal Alexandra and Albert School this summer. Overall the school achieved higher results than last year with

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61.4% of pupils achieving 5 GCSEs graded A*-C including English and Maths (last year the figure was 57%)

There were many individual successes. Marquiose Stewart achieved 3A*, 6As and a B grade and is delighted with his results “I’m pretty happy with these results, especially Physics as I had not expected to get an A*.”

Gregory Woollcombe-Gosson was also pleased with his Physics grade “I’m very happy with my results overall, they’re better than I expected. I’m particularly happy with my Physics and still so surprised I got an A*!” Gregory achieved 2A*s, 8 As and one B grade. He will be joining the Sixth Form to study English, History, Spanish and Psychology.

Victoria McWhirter was another pupil who could not have been more delighted with her results. She achieved 6 A*s, 4 As and one B grade. She said “I am ecstatic with my results! I suppose the hard work does pay off. I want to say thank you to all our teachers who helped us.”

Headmaster Paul Spencer Ellis said “These results are very pleasing, with most pupils exceeding their expected levels of progress. Many pupils have secured a place in our Sixth Form and we look forward to supporting them in their studies over the next two years.”

How many comprehensive schools offer pupils over 270 after-school clubs? Well, there is one school in Surrey that does.

Pupils at the Royal Alexandra and

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Albert School have been busy getting stuck in to the many activities on offer. There are clubs to suit all tastes, including taekwondo, boxercise, archery and ukulele band, with a few more unusual activities such as textile art club, Boxercise, Creative Cakes, Octopush, Pickeball and Mandarin Club.

Charang Bailor, a Year 13 boarder at the School, is one of the 813 pupils who have signed up to the School’s Co Curriculum Activities Programme.

She said, “My friends and I signed up to activities together. It can be a bit boring after school so I decided to join a lot of clubs. I’m really enjoying them.” Charang has signed up to do nine activities including Netball, Cooking for Uni, Debating Club, Psychology Club, Model United Nations, Piloxing and swimming.

Charang’s clubs are not only fun but they are providing her with new skills. She explains, “My favourite club is Cooking for Uni. It’s nice that I get to spend time with my friends, but I’m also learning to cook, which will really help me when I go to university. With Psychology Club, it’s helping me with my Psychology A Level as we go over a lot of content.”

Ms Anne Vaughan, Director of the Co Curriculum Activities Programme, said “We have hugely expanded our Activities Programme this year, and are always looking for new ideas from pupils about what clubs they would like to do. In the next few terms we will be introducing a scuba diving club, paddle boarding, jujitsu and an Indian cooking club. As part of the new Activities Programme, a number of external instructors have been brought on board to ensure that our pupils are getting the most out of their activities.”

It was rosettes all round in the Valentine Show Jumping Competition which took place on 12th February at the Royal Alexandra and Albert School.   The

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School’s Indoor Riding Arena was the venue for the valentine-themed, heart-filled fun event for pupils.

Twelve junior students participated in the first half of the competition which encouraged them to develop their show jumping skills. In the afternoon session senior pupils faced a more challenging course with higher jumps.

The Stables also run a number of jumping clinics throughout the year to help improve students’ abilities and confidence in show jumping. Rowan Wall, a Year 6 student, has taken part in the clinics before and thinks they help her, “It makes you feel better about jumping. Today, I got to ride my favourite horse, Mini, and do some really good jumps. It was great!”

The students were able to ride a number of horses, some of which they had not ridden before, including Star, Blackberry and Cotton Ball. Jasmine Thompson, also in Year 6, enjoyed spending more time with the horses and doing the jumps, “Some of the jumps were scary, but I loved doing them.”

Year 5 student, Mia Collins, took first place in the junior competition, but all of the students who took part were given rosettes. Katie Thomsett was proudly displaying her 3rd place rosette and explained, “It’s nice that everyone left with a rosette and certificate, that way no one felt left out.”

Over the next four years pupils at the Royal Alexandra and AlbertSchool will develop a much deeper understanding of the First World War.  The School

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plans a series of events to commemorate the 100 year anniversary of the ‘war to end all wars’.

The commemorative events will, wherever possible, tie in with the school curriculum.  There are already plans for a dramatic piece of artwork, a trip to the battlefields of Normandy, re-enactment events and building a commemorative website.  And that’s just the beginning.  There are also plans to involve past pupils so that they can share their knowledge with current pupils.

To start the commemorations off, the School had a competition to design a logo that would link the School’s commemorations with the 100 year anniversary of the Great War.  There were 140 entries from pupils of all ages and the winning design was by 11 year old Isabella Williamson.  Isabella’s design will be used on all communications that are connected with the School’s commemorative events.

Headmaster Paul D Spencer Ellis said “The number of entries for this competition was huge and there were many pupils who produced excellent designs.  Isabella’s design was chosen because it immediately links the School (which is based in GattonPark) with the Great War.  It is ‘high impact’ and will work in colour or black and white and in many sizes.”

He continued “The First World War was 100 years ago and many children will have a limited understanding of what happened during the years 1914 and 1918.  It is such a big part of our history that it is important pupils know what took place and why.  The commemorative events will give a framework for teaching pupils about the events that took place during those years.”

Four years after his team mate, Darren Campbell, visited the Royal Alexandra and AlbertSchool, athlete Mark Lewis-Francis came to open the School’s new Fitness Centre.

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 Both Mark and Darren were members of the Gold medal winning 4×100 relay team at the Athens Olympics in 2004.

Mark spent the morning at the School.  He started with a training session for aspiring athletes, where he taught them the techniques that are important for sprinting.  He then gave a talk to 400 pupils in Chapel where he explained how he achieved sporting success and overcame difficulties along the way.  He then opened the new Fitness Centre.

The Fitness Centre has state-of-the-art fitness equipment including running machines, rowing machines and weights.  It was funded partly by the School and also partly thanks to a generous legacy from Mrs Margaret Hatchett.  Headmaster Paul D Spencer Ellis comments “We are not sure of the connection Mrs Hatchett had with this School but can only assume she know of the work we do to offer free boarding places to some of our pupils.  She specified that the legacy should be spent on sports facilities so she might have had a sporting connection to the School.  It’s all very mysterious.”

He continued “I am really pleased Mark could visit us today.  His talk in Chapel was inspirational and he had a real connection with pupils.”


The Royal Alexandra and AlbertSchool is the first secondary school in the country to be awarded the Gold Sustrans School Mark Award for increasing the

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number of children regularly cycling to school from 9% to 31% since September 2010.

The school is the only one that has achieved the highest award amongst the hundreds of secondary schools participating in Sustrans ‘Bike It’ scheme, which aims to embed a culture of regular cycling to school.

In addition to the increase in the number of pupils cycling to school, there have been many other ways that the school encourages cycling. It has been included in the school curriculum in PE, Maths and other cross-curricular initiatives. There have been competitive cycling events, most famously an annual inter-school mountain-biking competition, and there have been transition events linking up with local primary schools. The school has also run after school activities to encourage cycling for fun, for example a Year 9 girls’ cycle ride to Urban Kitchen in Reigate to have coffee and cake.  There have been bike maintenance classes and bike checks to ensure bikes are safe.

The Bike It initiative supports the School’s travel plan by reducing the number of trips to school by car.  This means fewer cars on the road and reduced congestion and cost for parents.

Bike It champion Ian Rowe, who teaches maths at the School, said “We have worked hard to increase the number of pupils who cycle to school and are pleased that so many do so regularly.  It is great seeing children outside in the fresh air enjoying themselves and doing exercise.”

Hannah Sims, Sustrans Bike It Officer for Reigate and Banstead, said: “For a secondary school to achieve the Gold Award is an incredible accomplishment, and shows that it is possible to change attitudes and habits. Thanks to the dedication of Ian and the students, a culture of cycling has been embedded within the school and this will continue to have a positive impact on the students and wider community.”


Photo:  Mr Rowe with Year 8 girls in their PE lesson. 

It was uncharacteristically quiet at the Royal Alexandra and Albert School yesterday. That’s because over 450 pupils went on school trips. It’s the last week

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of term at this state boarding school and staff are keen to ensure that the week is a productive one. So instead of winding down and taking it easy as they anticipate their summer holiday, pupils have engaged in three days of academically themed activities based in the School’s 260 acres of parkland. This was followed by a day when all pupils in Year 7, Year 8 and Year 9 went on a trip. They had a huge range of options to choose from including trips to London to see a museum and a show, climbing, survival course, cycling on the South Downs, golf and sea fishing.

Taking 450 pupils out to many different locations on one day has required a huge amount of preparation. Redhill station had a busy morning as pupils took the train to Brighton and London. The school’s minibuses were pressed into service and some children walked to the more local destinations. Train tickets and admission tickets for the many museums, shows and activities were purchased and 450 packed lunches were made for the children by the School’s catering team.

Headmaster Paul D Spencer Ellis said “This is the first ‘Explore Week’ we have had and the children have really enjoyed it. We wanted to utilise the phenomenal teaching and learning resource that is Gatton Park, and to give pupils a better awareness of their surroundings. The teachers have really risen to the challenge and have developed cross-curricular activities that have encouraged team working and enabled pupils to develop new skills. It has been a fantastic way to end the academic year.”

Year 10 pupils have been learning important life skills this week at the Royal Alexandra and Albert School. As part of the School’s ‘World of

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Work’ programme, the 15 year olds have completed job applications forms, written a CV and been interviewed by real employers.

Headmaster Paul D Spencer Ellis said “We wanted to give pupils a realistic impression of what is involved when applying for a job. They now have a much better idea of how to present themselves, both on paper and in person. I am very grateful to the employers, governors and staff who have taken the time out of their busy schedules to be the interviewers.”

The interviews took place in Gatton Hall, the stately home in the School grounds. Pupils, who dressed smartly for the occasion, were interviewed for 10 minutes and then received 5 minutes feedback.

Royal Alexandra and Albert School 2013 cycle ride

After completing a demanding 2-year A Level course, most 18 year olds would be planning to take it easy for a few weeks. But Ross

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Gardner, a student at the Royal Alexandra and Albert School has other plans. He will spend the summer cycling down the west coast of the USA, raising money for Cancer Research.
On 30th June Ross will fly to Seattle in Washington State. He will cycle from the USA/Canada boarder south through the states of Washington, Oregon and California and will end his journey at San Diego on the border with Mexico. The journey will take 3 months and Ross expects to travel around 40-60 miles a day. Ross will be making the journey alone, with no support so he has planned every aspect of the journey meticulously. He has 5 bags on the bike, each with essential items he will need for navigation, camping and maintaining the bike. Ross says “One of the biggest challenges will be finding somewhere to sleep each night.”
To prepare for the trip Ross has been training 3 times a week and had some practice camps. He has had to get used to the weight of the 5 bags on the bike which will make it very heavy and susceptible to being blown by strong side winds.
Ross had originally planned to take a gap year but didn’t want to go backpacking. He enjoys cycling so decided to condense his gap year into 3 months and travel by bike. He also wanted to raise money for Cancer Research UK, a charity that is close to his heart because he lost his grandfather and his dog to cancer. He says “It is hard to find someone who is not affected by cancer, so I hope to raise as much money as possible for Cancer Research UK.”
He continues “I have had great support from my friends and family. I have raised about £800 so far and this has come from donations and fund raising events at school. Some of my friends have been sponsored to dye their hair and two others became vegetarian for a month – which they did not enjoy!”
Headmaster Paul D Spencer Ellis commented “Ross has shown determination and imagination in planning his trip. During his time in the Sixth Form he has demonstrated that he has the ability to meet challenges head on and I am sure he will be able to cope with anything that arises on the journey. I wish him every success this summer, both with the journey and with the fundraising.”
Ross, who is Head Boy at the Royal Alexandra and Albert School, has just completed his A level exams and is hoping to study Mechanical Engineering at Cardiff University when he returns to the UK in the autumn.

You can follow his progress on his blog:

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