Family background can effect a child's development by the family's values the culture and the way the child is encouraged and cared for all can effect the child development. The child environment can effect the development of the child e.g. Housing condition , opportunities for play and educational. Poverty and deprivation can affect the child's development because Lack of money can lead to poor nutrition and lack of opportunity and also lower expectations. Children and young people in the care system are more vulnerable,often due to the lack of stability and attachment disorder this can affect their emotional ,social and academic development.
They can quickly fall behind from peers of the same age. They may find it difficult to interact and make friends with others who are more advanced. They may struggle with intellectual development memory and concentration. Delayed speech development A child who has limited or no speech could be a cause great concern. This would affect a child’s social and communication development as he/she would find it difficult to listen and speak to peers staff and carers this could also affect their behaviour possibly becoming frustrated and quite angry Whatever concern you have about a Childs development in any area, you should always share it with others.
health and safety, fire drills and missing children. Keeping up to date with training in safeguarding issues encouraging learning and development of children and young people assessing observations to identify additional support needs a child or young person will need [CAF] which is a common assessment framework, this system enables multi agencies to access and add information about children. 1.4 All agencies dealing with children and young people up to the age of eighteen must seek to promote their welfare. The child / young person is the centre of everything
The child will learn to share toys and develop a better vocabulary by listening to others talking. There is also a risk of stress by the child feeling unsafe this can lead to them isolating themselves from the group and not trying to mix with others, this can be hard as they won’t have their parents or career there for support. Another predictable life event is when we leave home/leaving care. The positive learning that they will get from this will be a sense of independence and maturity. They will have to learn to make their own decisions and be responsible for more house work such as cleaning, shopping and general house duties.
3.3 TRANSITIONS Transitions may affect children and young people’s behaviour and development in different ways. They may become quiet and withdrawn, feel anxious, demonstrate uncharacteristic behaviour and or become attention seeking. Short and long term affects of a break up on children: Most commonly, children of separated couples will experience greater poverty. Their social and emotional development is very likely to be affected, as well as a child’s psychological and physical health. Children of separated couples may also perform worse at school and have poorer future employment prospects.
The Education Act sets out the responsibilities Children’s Act 1989 This act identifies the responsibilities of parents and professionals who must work to ensure the safety of a child. Two important sections focus specifically on child protection. The local authority has a duty to investigate when ‘they have reasonable cause to suspect that a child who lives, or is found in their area is suffering, or likely to suffer, significant harm’ services must be put in place by local authorities to ‘safeguard and promote the welfare of children within their area who are in need. Education Act 2002 This sets out the responsibilities of local education authorities (LEA’s), governing bodies, head teachers and all those working in schools to ensure those children are safe and free from harm. Children Act 2004 This provides the legal framework 1.2 Describe the different agencies involved in safeguarding the welfare of children and young people The different agencies involved are: Social Services Police Health Services NSPCC Children’s social care Social Services They are there to work with the families.
They will notice changes in health, mobility, failure to take medication etc. Regular reviews with the individual and or family to assess whether their needs are being met. Inform the care-manager of any changes and update care-plan and risk assessment if needed and provide copies to others concerned. Regular supervisions and spot checks on the carers to ensure they are following policies and procedure and meeting the needs of the individual. As a carer I would observe, listen and report any concerns I have to my manager or supervisor.
• Operating a safeguarding children allegations and complaints procedure and provide training for all NCMA employees so that they are aware of their specific responsibilities as either a “non-designated” or “designated” staff member. • Providing access (and, where applicable, training) to information, advice and guidance on our safeguarding children allegations and complaints procedure for casual workers, sub-contractors, key volunteers and trustees to understand their responsibilities. • Supporting good practice in home-based childcare in relation to safeguarding children by campaigning at a local level for access to safeguarding children training, including access to ongoing training on the Local Safeguarding Children Board’s (LSCB) procedures. • In England and Wales maintaining relationships with Ofsted and the Care and Social Services Inspectorate Wales (CSSIW) in relation to responding to concerns. • Having complaints procedures.
Unit 030 Understand how to support positive outcomes for children and young people Outcome 1 1, In our wide society children lives will be affected by many factors such as Unemployment and Health factors with some cultural backgrounds with the ban on activates or neglect. To understand children’s need u follow the five ECM outcomes: Be healthy Stay safe Enjoy and achieve Make a positive contribution Achieve economic well-being. Social Economic and cultural factors Possible impact on lives of children Personal choice Families may live different from the norm e.g. communal living, nomadic families or same gender parents. This may different from society and such things as schooling or traveling in community.
CHILDCARE LEGISLATIONS 1 Children’s Act 1989 The children’s act 1989 safeguards your rights to receive assessments if needed to ensure a child has a reasonable standard of health and development and also an assessment would take into consideration health social care and educational needs. The act was a definite shake up of children’s rights and protection for everyone to work together who works with children for the safety and safeguarding against any form of abuse and to take action if a child is at risk also the act stated that a child would be consulted and would have a say before final decisions were made. In my setting I work with the parents and schools and if there is any problems we work things out together as a team .The children in my setting are never