Yorkshire English School is accredited by British Council

YES has now been accredited by the British Council accreditation scheme. This demonstrates that the quality of education we provide is of a very high standard. You can always be sure that you are in safe hands, whatever your learning needs may be.

We would like to thank our whole team who always work tirelessly, and put in their best efforts everyday teaching English at YES. This achievement will encourage us to continue challenging ourselves and creating the best environment for our learners in Huddersfield.
Thank you very much.

I definitely recommend Yorkshire English School

Meet Jana, our student from the Czech Republic. She studied General English at Yorkshire English School in 2018-2019 to support her PhD studies. Jana was on the Erasmus exchange programme with Huddersfield University. She improved her speaking and writing English skills with YES. Please check out our website so we can help you improve your English too!

Student Debate: Pros and Cons of Same Sex Education

We encourage our students to debate various topics to help them improve their English. Debating is a good way to learn and practice English which improves students’ confidence and presentation skills.

Learning English can be fun and easy with interactive activities, debates, and games. Our teachers use various techniques to improve the practical English skills of students.

Come and join in one of our lessons and learn English. Yorkshire English School is just opposite Huddersfield train station.

You can follow our YouTube page to keep updated: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCA4qfbOWXCgbwywcGXMpR-w

You can also follow our twitter account:  https://twitter.com/yeschooluk

 

Huddersfield Train Station

Are you interested in the history of railway stations? Here in Huddersfield is the second busiest station in West Yorkshire “Huddersfield railway station”. It is across the road from Yorkshire English School (YES) where I enjoyed studying English.

The station was designed by the architect James Pigott Pritchett and built by the firm of Joseph Kaye between 1846–1850 in the neoclassical style. The station is well known in architectural circles for its classical-style facade, with a portico of the Corinthian order, consisting of six columns in width and two in depth, which dominates St George’s Square. The station frontage was described by John Betjeman as “the most splendid in England” and by Sir Nikolaus Pevsner as “one of the best early railway stations in England”.

Two pubs are within the station frontage, to each side of the main entrance: The Head Of Steam and The King’s Head (previously known as The Station Tavern). Both facilities are accessible from Platform 1. At the building’s entrance, the booking office is to the left and to the right are the train timetables and a newsagent.

The station connects the following cities;Manchester and Liverpool in the North West and Newcastle and  Middlesbrough in the North East. Huddersfield railway station also connects to York, Scarborough and Hull via Leeds.