We've thrown the spotlight on the growing problem of a lack of primary school places in the South East.
Scores of temporary classrooms have been brought in to help with the rising demand and some schools are preparing to expand to take up to 200 extra children every year. Our social affairs correspondent Christine Alsford reports.
Dozens of temporary classrooms have been brought into schools this term to cope with soaring demand for primary places.
In West Sussex alone there are 25 new mobile units, many housing up to 60 children.
But if you thought a temporary classroom in 2012 was cramped and draughty think again. The headteacher of Edward Bryant School in West Sussex gives our education specialist Christine Alsford a tour.
Parents whose children have to attend schools far from home because of a lack of local places say they are paying the price for poor council planning.
Sharon Chapman, a mother from Bearsted in Kent, has to travel 80 miles a week to take her four-year-old daughter to school because she was not allocated a place closer to home.