Explain the importance of demonstrating anti-discriminatory/anti-bias practice when working with children and young people:
The importance of demonstrating anti-discriminatory/anti-bias in a work setting is to help prevent discrimination towards any individual children, members of staff or parents and to help promote equal opportunities. By helping to prevent discrimination and promote equal opportunities we are making sure that all members of staff, children, parents and other professionals who enter the work setting are treated equally and fairly and in an unbiased way. All work settings should have policies, procedures and strategies which demonstrate how a positive and inclusive attitude should be towards all individuals that attend the setting regardless to their age, gender, race, culture or disability. By showing this type of positive attitude each individual within the wor setting …show more content…
Anti-discriminatory practice is to help support all work with children, young people and their families. It is important that settings promote anti-discriminatory practice by offering equality of opportunity and being inclusive to all children who attend the setting. Anti-discriminatory practice is also all about the implementation of the work settings equal opportunities policy in all aspects of the setting such as the curriculum which members of staff have to follow in order to plan, deliver and evaluate daily. It is important that members of staff in a work setting make sure that each individual child has an opportunity to take part and participate in all activities whether it is indoors or outdoors in order to achieve their learning potential of what is expected of them according to their age development. It is important that when working with children all members of staff and practitioners must have a
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1.1 Explain why working in partnership with others is important for children and young people - it important that you work alongside others when working with young people because it is good for them to see that people do work together and to see relationships because built as well as positive outcomes coming out from working in partnership with people. It is also good because it shows them general life skills of working with and alongside other to come up with a solution. 1.2 Identify who relevant partners would be in own work setting - relevant partners would include, parents or carers of the child so that the practitioner and parent can work together to figure out what is going to suit the child best, management to see what actions and targets could be put into place and how the setting can be developed to help the childs specific needs aswell as how it could help the setting as a whole.
During this interview several questions were asked on the difficulties of providing service for the special populations and what type of services were provided to meeting clients’ needs. Must note that no names of clients were mention during this interview and no information was shared concerning any client’s case. The information given is based on her present and past experience working in as case worker at Children
It is important that staff recognise that human rights of all individuals involved in the service/s and that everyone be treated with dignity and respect. This rights include the equal access to assistance, confidentiality and acknowledgement of cultural heritage. This is important in relation to ATSI’s, as historically they have suffered at the hands of past government mistakes and may be less reluctant to use the service/s or follow procedure/policies because of their past experiences. Providing the best education, health and wellbeing throughout the service through such practices: It is important that all staff and service/s personalise their procedure and/or policies to reflect the families and children attending the service/s. Remaining ethically and professional safe in daily routines and practices but catering for individual families and children were best possible.
The roles and responsibilities of different agencies and practitioners working to with children and young people. The role of Local Safeguarding Children Boards (LSCB’s) The process to
Families, children and young people have the right to live free from abuse, harm and neglect. If harm or abuse is suspected or alleged the child or young person has the right to be listened to, to be respected and to kept informed and be involved (where appropriate) in any decision making. â€ ̃Anyone working with children should see and speak to the child; listen to what they say; take their views seriously; and work with them collaboratively when deciding how to support their needs.â€TM (Working Together to Safeguard Children) The Children Act 1989 requires that local authorities give due regard to a childâ€TMs wishes when determining what services to provide.
There are much different legislation and some codes of practice from the government that are important in promotion of equality and valuing of diversity within the country. • The Children Act of 2004 – This act provides the legal supporting to 'Every Child Matters: Change for Children' (2004). With some structural changes the Children Act 2004 and from April 2006, the education and social care services for children in each local authority have been brought together under a director of children's services. The principles of the Children Act 2004 were designed with guiding principles in mind for the care and support of children is: • allowing children to be healthy • Allowing children to stay safe in their surroundings
Allow space: This will enable children to be able to roam around and allow them to feel empowered. Open plan settings will allow the children to decide what they want to play Be flexible with the activities provided: To be an inclusive practitioner, you should be able to adapt the games and activities played within your work place to ensure all children are able to take part and don 't feel like an outsider within their own community For example: Child A who is deaf should have nurses and teachers communicating with them through the use of Makaton and PECS. to allow them to Chose the songs and nursery rhymes they like along with Child
Within my placement setting in Aspire Scotland there are legislation protecting the children and young people ensuring good health, wellbeing and safeguarding. One of the legislations in place is the Regulation of Care Act 2001. The Scottish Social Services Council (SSSC) is a non-departmental public body established by this act From this the SSSC produced the codes of practice which was produced to protect people who use services, raise standards of practice and support workers. The SSSC and Care Commission work closely together to ensure employers and workers understand their responsibilities in relation to the Codes of Practice.
It is important that children and young people are educated and encouraged to learn about cultures and beliefs different to their own. This will promote an anti-discriminatory practice. There are many multi-cultural festivals and celebrations that happen in the UK. In school it is important that all children learn about these celebrations to educate them on other individual’s cultures, for example, Diwali, Hanukah, Christmas and Ramadan. This will give children an insight on others cultures and how they celebrate within their religion.
Discriminatory and Non-discriminatory practice A setting must have a code of practice and policies which make sure discrimination cannot occur and that they are not breaking the law. Nursery setting must recognise and respond to the needs of the individual who access their setting. Discrimination is behaviour or action that is motivated by unfair beliefs. This can take a range of forms and can take place for a multitude of reasons and usually occurs through lack of knowledge and an understanding of diversity, every childcare professional must be conscious of the fact that a child or young person will experience some form of discrimination against them throughout their time in school, a child may be discriminated against for any reason; because
Assignment 2 Know discriminatory practices in health and social care. Discriminatory factors- Age: Age is how old you are determined by year. An example of who may be discriminated against because of their age would be the elderly and the young.
In this essay, I will be describing how anti- discriminatory practice is promoted in health and social care. Letting clients using health and social care services and allowing them to have their own say and make their own decisions and social care professional respecting that promote anti-discriminatory practice. This helps make individuals feel empowered. National initiatives are made to make sure individuals using health and social care services are treated fairly e.g. someone could be treating a disabled person the way you would treat a normal person and just because they are disabled doesn't mean they must be treated differently and they are useless they should be treated with dignity and respect. One of the key National initiatives is
To enrich the inclusive practices within the classroom and ensure that all children, especially children with SEN are able to have a full share in day to day
Introduction In early childhood education, it is important for teachers to always consider and understand children and the families’ needs. Early childhood teachers cannot only work with their colleagues to face children and the families’ needs but also need to work with multi-disciplinary to collaborate the ideas with each other and discuss the best outcome for the children and the families in early childhood education setting together. So, the more explanation about the multi-disciplinary team is that teachers with different professionals such as psychologists, child social worker, police, adult social worker, health visitor or court working together to provide different services and support for children and the families’ needs. They are diverse professional groups who work together in order to collaborate, reflect, access and support children’s development, health and learning and also families' needs.
Above and beyond, race is already hardly a means of discrimination. According to Samuel Perry, this positive attitudinal change is essentially the outcome of intensified interracial contact within social and religious structures, including schools, multiracial churches and neighborhoods (Perry, 2011, p.853). To boot, anti-discriminatory laws are fairly strict and effective; and as the legal segregation of people on the basis of race become prohibited in early 70s, racial equality and tolerance become conventionalized (Golebiowska 2007, p.268). Implementation of these laws shows itself, by and large, in the increasing of multiracial religious congregations which allow black people to worship together with whites, in that white people are much