In a bizarre twist, the school is teaching children to hunt in a classroom and is now asking them to sign up to a ‘Hunters Education’ course.
The course, run by a Birmingham school, says that it teaches students how to hunt and harvest, but the pupils must also learn to ‘read and write English’ and ‘understand and understand local English’.
It is one of many courses being offered by the school which teach children about the hunting lifestyle.
Schools in Birmingham have been taking a hit as the number of people studying to become teachers has fallen by a quarter in the last year.
This is despite the Government promising to boost the number by 10,000.
It has been reported that in Birmingham, almost one in five schools are teaching to become teacher.
According to the Department for Education, the number will increase to around half of the total by 2021.
Birmingham’s East end is one district where the number is at an all-time low, according to a recent analysis by Birmingham City Council.
In 2016, Birmingham’s east end population was 784,000, which is down by more than 1,500 people in less than three years.
More: School children in Birmingham can be spotted in their pajamas.
Birkenhead, Birmingham and East of England are also among the hardest hit areas.
On average, around half the children in the UK study in a local authority area.
The study found that the majority of these children have been in the area for a minimum of six months.
“These numbers show that we can do better.
We can do a better job of getting the right people into these places, but it is not enough,” a spokesman for the Education Secretary said.
Students are asked to sign a statement about hunting, the BBC reported.
He said the school’s teaching skills had been challenged by other schools, and that a lack of specialist teachers was hindering the district’s education.
A spokesperson for Birmingham City Councillor Sir Anthony Blunt said the area was “in a good position to see its population rise, but that is a long-term outlook”.
“We are confident that this programme will provide some significant support for the local community, and this will also help to drive up the numbers of young people who will want to go into education,” she added.
Other schools in the city centre have seen their numbers fall, with a total of 1,932 schools and colleges in Birmingham reporting a loss of at least 250 pupils.
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