Primary School


Menheniot Primary School

Community Primary School for children aged 4-11 years.

Built in 1980 we currently have 113 pupils on roll and is rated by Ofsted as ‘Outstanding’.


There’s now a new and easy way for you to help us raise funds forMenheniotSchool,  simply by shopping online!

If you shop online anyway then why not raise valuable extra funds for us by using this fantastic scheme.  All you need to do is visit :

and when you register, select Menheniot School Association as the organisation you wish to support.

easyfundraising is a shopping directory that features some of your favourite online stores, including Amazon, Argos, Tesco, Marks & Spencer, NEXT, Debenhams, John Lewis, Toys’R’Us, HMV and over 500 others. If you order business supplies online, use our link to make money for your school. Many business suppliers are linked including Viking, Staples, Dell & Ryman.

It’s completely FREE to register and use and you still shop with each retailer in exactly the same way. Many retailers even offer additional discounts and money saving e-Vouchers when you shop using easyfundraising.

All you have to do is use the links on the easyfundraising site whenever you shop online and, at no extra cost to you, we’ll receive a free donation of up to 15% from every purchase you make. It really is that simple!

So Make  your homepage today


Japanese Knotweed and other invasive non-native plants
Devon & Cornwall Police have asked the parish council to make residents aware of some of the dangers surrounding invasive plants such as Japanese knotweed, and changes in the law which compel the police to take action against people who do not take steps to control their growth. InvasiveOrg5205100 Invasive non-native plants are those species which have been “introduced” to areas outside their normal range by humans and have the ability to spread and pose serious threats to biodiversity, the economy and human health. The invasive non-native plants that cause serious problems include Japanese knotweed, Himalayan balsam and giant hogweed. These plants threaten our native biodiversity by crowding out native species and destabilising river banks. They can also cause damage to forestry, agriculture and infrastructure sectors. Japanese knotweed, for example, can grow through tarmac and can cause structural damage to property, whilst giant hogweed can cause harm to human health. Individuals, businesses or organisations have a legal responsibility to prevent certain invasive non-native plants or injurious weeds on their premises spreading into the wild. This Home Office document sets out changes to the law and explains how community groups and residents can use the law to take action. Japanese_Knotweed_information_note
Community Energy Switch initiative launch
Householders across Cornwall are being encouraged to join forces to cut their energy bills through a new initiative called Community Energy Switch. The collective switching service has been launched by the Cornwall-based charity Community Energy Plus, which provides services to help householders reduce their energy use and ensure that they can afford to heat their homes.  The charity is working with the national switching organisation energyhelpline to co-ordinate their collective switch and link into the group buying power of several other collectives taking place across the country at the same time. More details here: 14 01 15 Community Energy Switch Launch press release FINAL (3) (Adobe PDF) 14.01.15 Community Energy Switch Launch press release FINAL (Microsoft Word document)

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