It is not just protecting children against abuse and neglect, but also to help a child to achieve their best, giving them the opportunities, nurturing and providing facilities along with keeping them safe. It is our responsibility to keep children safe such as, accidents while at school. Protecting them from bullying ensuring children can feel safe while at school and being approachable and someone for them to talk to with any concerns or problems. Regular talks during school, to explain and reinforce the consequences of bullying/cyberbully, verbal and physical abuse is not tolerated.
The current guidelines, legislation, policies and procedures for safeguarding children and young people in the UK are- The childrenâ€TMs act 1989- Professionals and parents must ensure the safety of the child. The local authority has a duty of care to investigate if there is a suspected case of a child suffering from abuse. The united nations convention on the rights of the child 1989-This ensures that all children are safe and looked after at home and within a cared for setting such as school. All children have the right to be protected from any form of abuse including mental, physical, sexual, neglect, maltreatment, neglect and injury by the people looking after them.
In 2013 more than 50.000 children and young people were on a child protection registers or subjects to a child protection plain in the uk ( nspcc 2014) The HM government document working together to safeguard children 2010. A wide range of legislation, statutory guidance, policies and procedures support the safely and welfare of children and young people. This includes policies relating to health and wellbeing, safety and security, personal care and individual rights.
It is important that we work in an integrated way with other agencies in order to offer more effective care for young children. Integrated working means that different services join together to achieve this. It is important that a range of services that may work from either their own setting or integrated into another, are able to support individual children and their families. Integrated working ensures that children can get the support the need to achieve their
Safeguarding is the action that taken to promote the welfare of children and protect them from harm. The Children 's Act of 1998 put procedures in place that mean local authorities, courts, parents and other agencies in the United Kingdom have been given specific duties to ensure children are safeguarded and their welfare is promoted. The UK has policies and laws around education, health and social welfare which cover most aspects of safeguarding and child protection. Laws ' are passed to prevent behaviour that can harm children, or require action to protect them and informs what agencies should do to play their part in keeping children safe Guidelines and procedures have been put in place for people who work with children.
Rough and tumble play is universal children’s activity. Rough and tumble play is also a “big body play”, rough housing, horse play or play fighting. The organized play forms with older children has many names called as King of the mountain, Red Rover, Freeze Tag, Steal the Bacon, Duck-Duck-Goose and son on. Toddlers begin to learn running chasing, fleeing, and open-palm tagging, swinging around, wrestling and falling to the ground often on top of each other.
African Americans never had freedom in the past, as they were treated poorly. White people discriminated black people back then just because they weren’t the same skin color or came from the same origin. “Set free by the 13th amendment, with citizenship guaranteed by the 14th amendment, black males were given the vote by the 15th amendment. From that point on, the freedmen were generally expected to fend for themselves. In retrospect, it can be seen that the 15th amendment was in reality only the beginning of a struggle for equality that would continue for more than a century before African Americans could begin to participate fully in American public and civic life.
1. introduction Every child deserves the support and best possible start in life. (DFE, 2017) The practice setting is a private and funded nursery based in Luton. My setting is a nursery for children 0-5 years.
My interest in social work could date back to senior middle school. When seeing the news reporting primary school students’ life in Guizhou, I organized a donation in my grade to collect clothes and books for children living in the remote area of China. I tried hard to persuade all my classmates and teachers to join in, though everyone was busy with preparing for the University Entrance Examination. With satisfaction of helping others, I made up my mind to work on it and call for more help. Only when I specialized in Social Work in my undergraduate, did I understand how it could realize my expectations.
In quality child care settings child care professionals ensure that the daily program and experiences cater to the needs and interests of all children, including those who have additional needs. The term ‘additional needs’ is used to identify a range of conditions that require and qualify for special support, and it may include children who have behaviour, learning or speech difficulties, giftedness, physical disability or health issues such as allergies or chronic illness. Children with additional needs also frequently receive support or therapy from other professionals such as social workers, psychologists, occupational or speech therapists or health care professionals. It is important that whenever possible, child care professionals work