The Iqra Islamic Primary school in Slough is setting up a confidential telephone line to help others in the town fight radicalisation.
The school in Wexham Road has built up a strong reputation for fighting extremism after organising two conferences on the subject.
Now the chairman of Iqra's governors Zafar Ali says he and the headteacher Noeman Anwar want to be personally involved in advising other schools on how best to cope with the problem.
The offer - following last week's devastating attacks in Paris - is a clear statement of the school's ethos. At its most recent conference on radicalisation held earlier this month in Slough Mr Anwar said: "No prejudices are accepted in our school. We challenge stereotypes. Young people need a range of role models."
Zafar Ali believes not enough has been done to help teachers face the challenges posed by the current situation.
He said this week: "It's clear to me that given the new duties placed on schools and teachers since July 1 there is insufficient training for teachers in how to correctly recognise radicalisation in schools and how best to deal with it."
Mr Ali believes Iqra is the first school to offer such a service. He said: "Given Iqra's experience, community involvement and knowledge we believe we are in a strong position to help schools in Slough, also to act as a bridge between schools and the LA and police under the Prevent agenda."
At the most recent conference run by the school he said: "There is no conflict or contradiction between between British values and Islamic values."
He warned though that teachers needed to avoid kneejerk reactions to legitimate questions and concerns raised by pupils and to be prepared to discuss religious issues openly and freely.
Iqra Islamic Primary School's declared aim is to promote Islamic spiritual and moral values based on the Quran, while helping pupils develop inquiring minds and encouraging spontaneity.