They can also give them support in making referrals for other services. Sure start gives families parenting information; they have support groups and can give support within the home. Sure start provides good quality support in play, learning and child care know-hows for children, both group and those which are home based. They provide healthcare, advice and support for children with special needs through signposting to more specialised services where necessary. “Examples of specific services offered through projects include: Home based ante natal care, Breastfeeding Support Groups Advice, support and information on health related topics Early Language Development Programmes Play development for all ages and stages Age appropriate physical development opportunities High quality crèche sessions Promotion of the creative arts Support for smooth transitions between pre school and school.” (EarlyYearsSureStart) Nursery schools - Provide early learning and childcare for children between three and five years old.
Building trust with parents or carers will result in them knowing that the nursery is a very good place for their child as it offers a great amount of help and support, which is especially important for new parents or carers. Other professionals It is also important to partner with other professionals as they will offer the support and services, where needed, to improve the overall development of the child. For example, a speech and language therapist may assist a child with communication difficulties. Another example would be a play therapist to diagnose, prevent or resolve a child with psychosocial challenges. Multi-disciplinary teams It is very important that everyone in a multi disciplinary team work in partnership.
The roles of different agencies involved in safeguarding then welfare of children and young people are:- Children’s Charities: NSPCC, Barnados, Childe Line which are there to support children and allow the child to talk with confidence knowing help and support is at hand. They also can help and support family, parents and any one working/caring for children and young people. Social Care: This involves social workers who are assigned to children, young people and families cases as and when needed to identify any kind of abuse. They can be contacted by the Hospital (A&E), School, Police and even parents themselves. NHS: The NHS can be involved through going into schools on the vaccination programmes, hearing and eye test’s also height and weight checks as part of the feel great programme.
Explain how different types of interventions can promote positive outcomes from children and young people where development is not following the expected pattern. If during the monitoring of a child’s development at any age, it is identified as having difficulties, then the child and family may need extra support to help the child reach its goals and achieve positive outcomes. Nottinghamcity.gov.uk "Early intervention can help children from pregnancy to 18 years, not only when they are very young" All the intervention programmes and professionals are there to help children and young people become more engaged and motivated, by helping them to communicate more effectively, to control behavioural issues, to control and strengthen physical movements,
141- professional practice in children's care, learning and development. 1.1 analyse how values, principles and statutory frameworks underpin service provisions in children's care, learning and development in UK home nation. The principle of an early year sector is that the welfare of the children is paramount. Practitioners that work in early year sector contribute to children’s care, learning and their development, and protecting children who are in a safeguarding issue example, abuse. This is supported in every aspect of practice in the settings and the service provision practitioners will work with parents and their families who are partners in the care, learning and development, safeguarding of their children and are the child’s first and most enduring
Understanding partnership working within the context of services for children and young people 1.1: Explain why working in partnership with others is important for children and young people Working in partnership is important as it helps give children the best start in life. This is done by encouraging and challenging the children with activities guided by the EYFS framework. Working in partnership ensures that everyone is working together and is communicates about the child and their needs, it also means that specialist advice can be given to support the child in everyday practice. Partnership will also support and improve communication of the child’s family. 1.2 Identify who relevant partners would be in own setting In own setting the relevant partners would be; other nurseries, parents and carers, information services, health visitors, children’s centres, speech and language therapists, social services, educational therapists and education and welfare officers, these all benefit the children differently but make sure that they’re getting a good start in life for example social services ensure that they are getting treated right at home and in nursery, social services will be called if there is suspected or confirmed abuse and the child will be take away from their parents and either put in a foster home or put up for adoption 1.3 Define the characteristics of effective partnership working There are many different characteristics of effective partnership working, one of these is making sure that confidentiality laws are followed correctly and information is only shared with the relevant people.
Now I know that understanding the stages of child development helps parents and teachers know what to expect and how to support the child during growth and development. I am inspired by so many different programs offered to support children and their families by accessing them to quality health care, good nutrition, and education. Also the availability of programs to protect children and their families from harm, abuse and discrimination and to help them reach their full potential. It is especially comforting to know that educators are stepping up to the plate to ensure that this
The children's act 2004 means easier access to information for the families and children and earlier support for the parents that are experiencing difficulties and multiple agencies working together effectively and integrated planning and delivery of services. The statement of purpose in residential settings guides the young people through what services they can expect from the home an how they can expect to be cared for. The national minimum standards state that a young person must have their needs assessed effectively and have a written placement plan which outlines their needs and how they will be met. Children's needs and development are reviewed regularly. The young people we care for are encouraged to make decisions about their lives and their day to day care and activities.
They are responsible for teaching and learning for children in the early years and in primary schools, teaching and learning for young people under 19 in secondary and further education, supporting professionals who work with children and young people, helping disadvantaged children and young people achieve more, making sure local services protect and support children. This achieved with tools such as the national curriculum, EYFS, the Every Child Matters framework which states that every child should: enjoy and achieve, be healthy, achieve economic well being, stay safe, and make a positive contribution, school league tables, and reports from OFSTED. National government also funds research into educational based projects concerning children and young people, promote integrated working for those who work with children and young people and develop the role of non-government organisations such as charities and community organisations. Local government is responsible for providing services to all schools in the community, they will promote community cohesion, develop school policies including school management issues, behaviour management, staff training and development and SEN. The LEA will have policies that communicate their leadership to schools and will have specialist advisors for different areas of the curriculum.
This pattern was found both cross-sectionally and longitudinally. The findings point to the importance of children’s characteristics and of the parent– child relationship in family processes. Keywords: prosocial behavior, development, genetics, parenting, Twins Early Development Study The importance of prosocial behavior, that is, behavior intended to benefit others (Eisenberg & Fabes, 1998), makes it a major socialization goal for many parents. The relationship between parenting and children’s prosocial behavior has been studied extensively (e.g., Eisenberg & Fabes, 1998; Grusec, Davidov, & Lundell, 2002). Parents’ warmth