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.
• Low self-esteem: children could have low self-esteem due to the factors mentioned above. Explain the role of children & young people’s personal choices and experiences on their outcomes and life chances: Example: children being given the chance to influence their own outcomes and life chances will be more confident and want to do better. This will help their social, emotional and development. Identify the positive outcomes for children and young people that practionters should be striving to achieve: Refers to the 5 outcomes of the Every Child Matters framework: • Be Healthy – this includes how our health is affected by our social,
A child’s social network and emotional development can influence development, along with the use of drugs and alcohol both (child and parent). A child may not understand what is required due to unidentified possible language delay. Child may be bored and uninterested at school. 2.2 Explain how children and young people’s development is influenced by a range of external factor External factors can have an effect on a child’s development for such poverty, deprived of food, clothes and toys. Poor living conditions, inadequate diet and exercise and quality of life, leading to increased illness.
The adult supports children’s psychological and physical well-being by helping them to make healthy choices about nutrition, hygiene and exercise. Ensure that we plan and provide opportunities for children to express themselves, to encourage them to play and work with others and to deal with challenges. As adults we need to help children towards independence by providing them with choice in their activities and by providing opportunities for them to make decisions and to
Also when children and young people feel confident and comfortable in their relationships with others and have a sense of wellbeing, it is less likely for them to exhibit unacceptable behaviour. Having someone they can talk to and share ideas, encourages children and young people to develop
SCMP 2 1.1 Explain the factors that influence the well being of children and young people (crossref cyp3.7, 1.1, 2.3) There are many factors the complaints about being of children and young people these can be social economic coach hopeful factors the personal choice, poverty, housing in community, educational environment, antisocial behaviour, health statuses of self or family member, disability, looked after children, health support, addition to the family of self, bereavement and loss, family expectations and encouragement, religious beliefs and customs, ethnic/ cultural beliefs and customs, marginalisation and exclusion, attachment, relationships, emotional security, health, self-esteem, diet, exercise, rest and sleep, prompt medical/dental attention when needed, preventive health programs . In CYP 3.7 we have explored how the impact of these influences have the effect on children and young people well-being and whether they achieve economic well-being. It is important to instil resilience in children and young people because it gives them coping mechanisms. It develops independence, empowers them, and gives them the skills to become autonomous, responsible, emphatic and altruistic. It gives them the tools to communicate with confidence, problem solve and handle negative thoughts, feelings and behaviours.
Broken homes contributed to delinquent behavior and the child is more susceptible to antisocial behavior. Blended families are considered to influence delinquent behavior also because the home is not as stable as a home with both biological parents in this situation a many children will be subjected to family breakup at least 2 or 3 times. Many studies have proven that a child that experiences family breakups develop more behavior problems than children with stable families
This may different from society and such things as schooling or traveling in community. Poverty A family with a low income may have poor accommodation and there mental and physical state may be affected Housing and community Poor quality or cramped housing conditions can negatively affect a child’s development, some community’s allow their children to challenge anti-social behaviour and this may isolate families or encourage Educational environment If a setting does not meet the statutory requirements may affect a child’s development and potential. Offending or anti-social behaviour Such behaviour by parents may result in child being taking in care or our care. Health status Child may suffer kidney disease or asthma, their education or home life may need support Disability In poverty a child may be a carer instead of using support Health support If families are suffering the child may be affected income continuity of care and educational development. Addictions Child living with addicted adults will be affected their main care Bereavement and loss Losing a family member may affect the child’s emotional state and physical health Family expectations and encouragement Different types of parenting have a range of expectations
We need to build positive relationships and trust so the children and young people know that they can come to us with any issues. 1.2 Explain the importance of positive relationships for development and wellbeing It is very important for children and young people to have positive relationships for their development and well-being. Having positive relationships will enable the children and young people to communicate with whoever is caring for them. Communication is a very big part of a
Interventions such as SORNA, which call for labeling youth as sex offenders require them to re-register at regular intervals and thus reinforce the label, and notifying others of their status as sex offenders likely limit the opportunities that such youth have to participate in normal adolescent activities and limit the peer group that they can access. Although the negative impact of the labeling process has been argued, youths identified as troubled do experience rejection from most peer groups and from adults. Thus, youths registered as sex offenders are more likely to socialize with other troubled peers and are less likely to be involved and attached to social institutions such as church’s and schools because of limitations to their access. Those who steer clear of criminal behavior has been associated with attachment of school and other prosocial organizations and institutions that promote involvement in a prosocial peer group. Consequently, the effects of ongoing registration of adolescence well into their young adulthood, as called for in the Adam Walsh Act, are more likely the result of criminal behavior than the prevention of sexual