Concerns have been raised the city council is struggling to recruit Gaelic teachers.
Gaelic education is offered at the city’s Gilcomstoun Primary, whose Gaelic primary unit opened in 1991.
The school, which previously had three Gaelic teachers and a Gaelic nursery assistant, is now down to two with the school struggling to fill the empty posts.
One teacher, who taught pupils in primary four to seven, left just before the Easter holidays and a second, who taught primaries one to three, also recently resigned.
A nursery assistant is also retiring from the school.
A job advert has been placed on the local authority’s website for a permanent, full-time teacher.
The advert said an “attractive relocation package” is available to the successful candidate if they are required to relocate from their home.
Currently the scheme offers a maximum of £8,000 paid on a reimbursement basis.
Maria Robertson, parent adviser for Gaelic Medium Education, said: “There’s not been any applicants for the vacancy.
“We trust that the Gaelic development officer in the council is doing all they can.
“They have increased the incentive that is on offer this time.
“It’s obviously concerning that there are too many children and age groups.“
Maria, who travels from Newtonhill so her son Owen, 8, can attend the school, said: “I know the school have it covered in some way but it’s just quite concerning that the job post has been advertised a couple of times and they’ve had no applicants.”
The school is still able to offer Gaelic lessons by getting the remaining teachers to cover.
An Aberdeen City Council spokeswoman said: “Gaelic tuition continues to be taught at Gilcomstoun School. Like many other local authorities Aberdeen City Council faces the ongoing challenge of teacher recruitment. We are committed to doing all that we can to attract teachers to Aberdeen including Gaelic teachers.”