Inclusive environments

Give every child the chance to reach their full potential.

Good SEND practice is good practice for all children.
In an inclusive setting, children gain skills in citizenship and communication.


Children feel at home in a familiar, defined space. Having a safe learning place within the classroom enables them to feel part of their class, without experiencing sensory overwhelm. The workstation provides a platform for young children to develop self-regulation strategies as they learn to manage their emotions, focus their attention, and persist in their tasks. When children feel included and supported in their learning journey within the classroom, they are more likely to develop a positive attitude towards learning, build strong relationships with their peers and teachers, and achieve their full potential.
Child at workstation

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Workstation for primary school

Create a safe workspace for school-age children. The accessible storage can hold multiple work-boxes and creates an autonomous zone for quiet learning. There’s space at the height-adjustable table for larger projects or for a second person, and the transparent panel promotes supervised independence. 

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Workstation for nursery

Create a safe workspace for nursery-age children that promotes independence. The table is height adjustable, and storage can be positioned for convenient access. Whether you need a place with a calming feel, good supervision, or capacity for adding communication charts, the choice of panels gives you agency in creating the perfect environment.  

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chief drawing of compact reception workstation no storage in corner

Compact workstation
for primary school

This workstation takes up less space, but there's still plenty of room for the student and a support worker at the height-adjustable table. The transparent panels promote supervised independence.

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Compact workstation for nursery

Create a safe workspace for nursery-age children that promotes independence. It takes up minimal space in the classroom, and you can add storage with a tote shelf and containers. The table is height adjustable and the choice of panels gives you agency in creating the perfect environment.

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Chief drawing of compact workstation for nursery

Safe spaces

We have our regulation strategies; children need them too. Offering a place of escape for when it gets too much – somewhere they can decompress and regulate – gives them time to breathe before returning to their learning activity. Design your space around your children's needs; some crave the security of a small solo-space, while others are happy having downtime in small groups. Roomscapes dividers are flexible and can be adapted to meet the changing demands in your classroom.
Kentish Town girl with book

Large calm corners

Roomscapes dividers give flexibility in creating the perfect area. Group work can get overwhelming in an open room with everyone talking, and a defined space can be the office where creativity flourishes.

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Small calm corners

Lots of security in a tiny space. Having a self-regulation destination allows students (and staff) to stay in the classroom. The illusion of privacy allows children to feel removed from the commotion.

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Boy in cozy space
Arbour with children

Outdoor hide-away

Everyone benefits from the outdoors. For some children, however, playgrounds are a sensory overload and a small protected corner offers the haven of peace and security they need to revitalise for the next activity. The Outlast arbour offers a vantage point where children can observe the outdoor play, and feel included.

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Sensory play

Open-ended sensory play celebrates all schematic play types.  Parallel play is often the preferred play type for neurodivergent children. Support the opportunity for them to play alongside others without having to engage in social play. Teachers who can enter the world of a child’s play and value it catch a rare glimpse into a child’s sensory avoidance and sensory seeking strategies. Identifying potential triggers and offering a sensory break, can help to reduce episodes of melt-down or shut-down. Reducing stress directly affects a child’s ability to take on new information and improves short and long-term physical and mental health.

Indoor sensory play

Many children benefit from exploring textures and different materials. Sand and water can be a place where children with very different learning styles meet, and share common ground. It's a neutral, open-ended space with no fixed end product, and creativity takes the lead.

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Sand and water uniform kids

Outdoor sensory play

Water play outdoors is an activity that appeals to so many play types. It promotes social interactions while allowing for parallel play. 

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