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Immensely would you not contemplate sending your DS for sixth form when you could afford the full boarding fees.He would get most benefit from those two years than earlier.To put it simply, I will die a happy woman if my kids get that type of education.I have looked at several schools, including (--ironically--)Eton, Willcoll, oakham, Dauntsey's, Canford, abingdon, Merchiston castle, Millfield and Whitgift, hoping that he can get a bursary.Are there any good senior schools that cost less than that, and do offer full boarding ( and have some sort of good pastoral care)? There is a state boarding school near me that's much more affordable.My DH is quite bright, not sporty or musical yet ( hasn't had any exposure to sport/ music..we do in Uganda is teach teach and teach some more) but he is still doing the local curriculum ( so he may not be scholarship material at this point). What this means is that the education is not 'private' but paid for by the government like a non-paying school in the UK, however, you pay for 'extra curricular activities'. If I may ask, do state schools admit international students ( since the parents don't remit any taxes to the UK govt)?You will need to balance what your priority is - less expensive schools are much less likely to be able to offer any substantial bursary.And if you keep digging until you find the very very cheapest you may not be buying exactly the experience you are imagining. Dover College is just over £9000 others I know of under £10k are St Edmunds Canterbury, St Lawrence Ramsgate, Kingswood Bath, Wycliffe in Gloucestershire and Shiplake, you really do need to check on the actual number of full boarders as they are all basically day schools or in the case a Shiplake a weekly boarding school.
Also check the status with regard to using NHS, he may need some form of health insurance.
OP I think I may have posted on one of your other threads. I am not sure you are going about this in the right way.
You say your DS is quite bright, not sporty or musical... From what you have said it doesn't seem that "money" or "Uganda" is a sufficient reason for these things not happening (if they're not...) Wealthy English boarding schools generally only offer bursaries to children who they think are a) outstanding at something (thinking or drama or athletics perhaps) and b) generally likely to add something to school life.
As said above fees are rise yearly and most charge for lots of other things as well txt books files paper etc.
I think I was one of the ones who suggested on your last thread a prep school for a couple of years.