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2.
A 'traditional' english grammar school, where the girls will try anything to get away with the short skirts. The head teacher often tries to get the public to believe that the girls have the best behaviour in all the country, however the girls never seem to disappoint, with their unruly behaviour, and flirting with every boy they see.

In year 7, the girls are often walked to the gate by their parents, as they may need help carrying their big bags. They usually stick out from a crowd, due to their wanna-be-hard attitude, and huge blazers.

By the time the girls are in year 11, most respect has gone for, pretty much, most of the school, and the girls get more and more rebellious with their uniform.

Most of the girls fail to do their homework, although some do it the lesson before it is due in. When homework is not complete, some girls will go to great lengths not to get a 'homework concern' in their logbook, and often have fun inventing lengthy excuses. By the time they have finished with their excuses, most teachers either just let them off, or give them a 'homework concern' anyway.
often known as cchs, Chelmsford County High School For Girls has many cliques, and stereotypes including; geeks, plastics, goths, emos, loners, sport freaks, nerds, punks, chavs and bimbos
by anon1111212121 January 05, 2010
12 12
 
1.
Chelmsford County High School For Girls, otherwise known as CCHS, is an all-girls grammar school in the South East of England. Despite most classes being rowdy and generally unproductive, it somehow gets extremely good results.
CCHS girls typically spend at least half an hour every morning at the bus station or outside KEGS, where they get their only taste of boys.
There are many cliques within the years, and generally one "outsider" in the class, who make no effort to talk to, let alone make friends with anyone else in their class. There are often disputes within these cliques, and in this situation everyone in the class has to 'choose a side'. These arguments usually include a few people in tears, while others comfort them while bitching about the others.
Most girls in the school attempt to bend the uniform rules, however the teachers are especially harsh about the length of the skirts. Typically, a conversation between a teacher and a girl with an apparently short skirt (these teachers really want to go to Duke's if they want to see a short skirt) goes like this:
Teacher: Is that skirt rolled up?
Student: Ummmm, no.
Teacher: 3 infringements.

The rather queer method of lying about whether your skirt is rolled up or not is very popular at CCHS, however almost always fails.
At the beginning of a new year, all girls feel superior to the lower years. This leads to younger students feeling completely alienated. Stereotypes of the years include:
Year 7 - Huge blazer, skirt past knees, bag the size of Bancroft, awful haircut
Year 8 - Just discovered KEGS, pop socks, shorter skirt, too rowdy for their own good
Year 9 - Too cool for school, dragged away from the boys at discos by teachers, sometimes try smoking, stressed about IT GCSEs
Year 10 - Just don't care, really bad fake tans, stressed about exams, hated by most teachers
Year 11 - Oldest in uniform, very intimidating, shout at younger years if necessary
Year 12 - Sometimes get lost, which brings much amusements to others, very enthusiastic.
Year 13 - Never want to leave, no one ever wants them to leave.
by WannabeChavNerd July 15, 2009
70 18