Meanwhile, the school is still running its own breakfast club funded by the National Lottery. It was the brainchild of Marlene Hughes who works for the Caia Park Partnership, a charity dedicated to community development.
But insurance rules mean just 16 pupils at the 170-pupil school can currently enjoy cereal, toast, crumpets and pancakes for 40p. When the Assembly-funded club starts, the numbers will mean a move from a room with TV and board games to the canteen.
Thomas Robinson, 10, and his six-year-old brother Rhys say they like school breakfasts. "It will be better when more have breakfast because then we can have more fun," adds Thomas.
And nine-year-old sister Sophie says: "It means you're never late for class."