Teaching assistant level 3 Assignment 12 Question 1 Outline the daily /weekly routine for the pupil and or the class whose learning you support? Morning Reception children should arrive between 8:45 and 8:50am and proceed quietly to their classroom where the teacher will be waiting. Parents are welcome to accompany their children into school. School commences, for reception children, at 8:55am. Parents should deliver their children to the classroom via the reception class door and not be walking through the school as older children will have already begun their school day.
Unit 007 Safeguarding the Welfare of Children and Young People Identify the current legislation, guidelines, policies and procedures for safeguarding the welfare of children and young people including e-safety the children act 1989 - simpifiying the laws that protect children and helps people working with children how they can work to help when child abuse is suspected. children act 2004 - responsible for creating local safegaurding childrens boards (LSCB) amoung other acts like common assesment framework to help agencies identify the needs of all children. the vetting and barring scheme - this ensures anyone who works or wants to work with children and young people must register with an independent safeguarding authority. 1.2 Describe the roles of different agencies involved in safeguarding the welfare of children and young people. the first role will be that of the person or setting reporting abuse or harm coming to a child or young person.
I think if I have a doubt then it is better to be safe than sorry, maybe monitor the child and gather more information but if the child is in significant danger then report it to the safeguarding board immediately. Parents will have had a copy of the child protection policy which states that information regarding every child will be disclosed if it is deemed that any child is in significant harm/danger. This gives me the right to report any kind of abuse to the safeguarding board without the parents/carers permission. It is important to follow the right steps whilst reporting a case of abuse or a suspected case, we need to gather the correct information: When a child/young person discloses information to me. I do not promise to keep secrets.
For example, in the past it was believed that children should be seen and not heard. However this expectation did not take into account that children: • • • • are naturally curious about the world learn through actions and word use their senses to learn about their world are social beings who have a need to communicate with others. Activity 1 Expected behaviours Having unrealistic expectations of a child’s behaviour can cause stress for you and the child. It is important that you are continually revising the expectations you have of children’s behaviour as your knowledge of child development increases. Activity 2a Activity 2b 1 © NSW DET 2007 Activity 2c Activity 2d Activity 2e Activity 2f Activity 2g Activity 2h Developmentally appropriate expectations You have already looked at what children can usually do at a particular age—the expectations you have of your child should be realistic.
We do this according to their developmental stage. * Understanding the signs of abuse and being aware of what appropriate procedures to take if abuse is suspected. * Carrying out risk assessments to avoid hazards which could harm children There are times when we work with children that an individual’s rights conflict which another principle. A balanced approach has to be taken in deciding the greater priority in certain circumstances. All children have rights and also the parents have rights.
The Equality Act 20102 encompasses and simplifies the previous Acts governing Race Relations, Sex Discrimination and Disability Discrimination, and the trainer must create an environment that complies with each of these components. For instance, ensuring that racist or sexist comments are not made in the classroom, or inappropriate images are not used in presentations. Furthermore, they may have to think of alternative techniques that a disabled person might use in a first aid situation. 4. Where children under 19 or vulnerable adults under 25 are students, the trainer must be complaint with the Protection of Children Act 19993.
Sexual-this is where a child is abused in a sexual manner. And Physical neglect- the child may be unwashed, unfed, have things like nits that are untreated. The act also aims to: try and protect children from harm and to stop children who have suffered abuse from being further abused in the future and to identify and help children who have been abused. The role of the adult in the child protection act is to know and try to identify the signs of abuse, report any suspicions of abuse you have no matter how small and make the child feel safe and secure in the early years
CYP Core 3.3 Task 1 1.2 Child protection is used to describe a set of government run services deigned to protect children and young people that are vulnerable or victims of abuse. The child protection officer in my setting is Rachel fisher (manager). Child protection is not just protection children form abuse is also to make sure every child is safe and consider the wellbeing of each child In our setting we have polices and procedures to follow for crime and bulling, keeping children safe from accidents, missing children, promoting welfare and health and safe etc. Also in our setting we have key workers so you can follow each child and would notice changes. Risk assessments such as providing a safe environment inside and outside a school setting.
Unit 16 - P5 Understanding Safeguarding of children and young people (for those working in the adult sector) Policies, procedures and practiced in place for safe working with children include Children Acts 1989 and 2004 which discuss protecting children from maltreatment; preventing impairment of children’s health or development, both directly linked with the safe working of children and young people. There are four types of ‘child abuse’. They are defined in the UK Government guidance ‘Working Together to Safeguard Children 2010’ (1.33 – 1.36) as follows: Physical abuse, Emotional abuse, Sexual abuse, and Neglect. Behaviours indicating possible concern with regards to safeguarding children are as follows; Physical abuse - bruises to the eyes, mouth, or ears, fingertip bruising (grasp mark), bruises of different ages in the same place. Outline bruises (hand prints, belts or shoes).
Child abusing and child spanking are two completely different things and I think that it’s just fine to discipline your children with spanks and that it’s not abusive. Spanking is an effective way to get children to change negative behavior such as delinquency. In a study mothers who combined reasoning with ill behavior they applied negative consequences to change the kid’s negative behaviour. Spanking is just a form of disciplining your child and the word discipline comes from the root word disciplinary which means to teach or instruct. Spanking helps to teach our kids right from wrong and what path they should follow, if the spanking is a negative treatment that stops them from doing things like, fighting, stealing, lying and any other negative behaviour that will make them not want to do it anymore.