The NASUWT's largest assault claim was for a West Midlands secondary school teacher who was injured after being assaulted by two pupils, as she attempted to break up a fight between the pair.
She received £113,905 in compensation, plus an additional £200,473 in a Criminal Injuries Compensation Authority (CICA) award.
A 33-year-old college teacher from the East Midlands was given a settlement of £500,000 after sustaining a back injury when a lift she was travelling in at work suddenly dropped from the mezzanine floor to the reception.
A third NASUWT member, from the South East, got a CICA compensation award worth £91,784 after being punched in the mouth by a Year 10 pupil. The 59-year-old suffered a broken root on a tooth and developed post-traumatic stress disorder.
Tens of millions of pounds worth of compensation was awarded to teachers in the last year for accidents, attacks and discrimination at work.
Figures show a surge in payouts to school staff, with the overall totals reaching record levels.
One 33-year-old West Midlands teacher received more than £300,000 after she was injured breaking up a fight between two pupils.
Information obtained from three of the UK's largest unions show that a number of school staff were handed five or six-figure payouts, with figures indicating that the total amount paid out in compensation last year stretched to more than £40 million.
The NASUWT teaching union said it secured around £20.7 million for its members in 2013 - over 30% more than in 2012.
Only 8% of parents support the education secretary's reforms and think they are good for their children, the general secretary of the National Teacher's Union (NUT) said.
Christine Blower made it clear no one - teachers and parents - wanted to resort to a strike, but industrial action was necessary if a pay system which was "fair" to teachers "everywhere" was implemented.