Voluntary settings support children by giving them the opportunities to play and interact with other children. It also benefits parents by giving them the opportunity to get back into work or a break to keep on top of house work they may not be able to do with children around them. Another type of setting is a statutory setting. A statutory setting is funded by the government and it is the law for
E1/E2 There are three different types of settings which provide care and education for children. These are the statutory sector, the voluntary sector and the private sector. The statutory sector comes under government or the local education authority and they are required by law to provide some form of statutory services. They are funded by the state. Education (schools) and childcare (nurseries) is mostly the concern of the local education authority.
Community schools also help the community by offering the use of their facilities and providing services like childcare and parent learning programmes. Voluntary controlled schools- can be known as a religious or faith school the land and buildings are owned by charity but the local education authority is responsible for running the school. Voluntary aid schools- are partly funded by the local education authority and the governing body is responsible for running it, services are provided by the local education authority if needed and all pupils must follow the schools national curriculum. Free schools- are non-profit making, state funded school that are set up in response to what the local people need in order improve the education for children in their area free schools can be set up by universities, businesses, educational groups and parents who want to make a difference. 2.1 Describe roles and responsibilities of school governors, senior management team, other statutory roles e.g.
Also for parents who have young children and cannot yet get them into a school or nursery due to their age, so need someone to care for their child while at work. It also gives the children a benefit as children can enjoy real-life experiences like cooking, shopping, gardening, mealtimes and outings to the park and library. They will look after your child in a home environment which is helpful if you want them to stay at home or if they are ill or if you want them to care for them at their own home. They provide care as well as opportunities for the one- to-one time which helps benefit the child as they are not missing out on any learning which is so important for children
Lastly achieving economic well being covers continuing in further education, going into employment or training once left school, that the individual is ready for employment, has access to transport and material goods, doesn’t end up on low income. There are various types of interventions that could become involved with the child and family, and the intervention may involve multiple agencies that have to work together to support parents, carers and families so they can help children achieve the positive outcomes, improve their lives and fulfil their potential. There are many professionals that are involved with interventions; one is the SENCO this is the person within the school/preschool/nursery that has responsibility for co-ordinating the support for the young person and also to give advice to other members of staff. Speech and language therapists are another professional that will give support to children that have difficulty in communicating they can also give advice to other people working with the young
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.
Some others needs that parents should provide are food, clothing, shelter, medical care,love, and education. 4. I think a nurturing parent should try to give there children everything that they lacked as a child. They should help support their children in good and bad times. They should try to help there kids reach there goals and make there future bright.
Resubmission : Unit 5: The principles underpinning the role of the practitioner working with children E1 The practitioner’s main responsibilities in working in a professional relationship with children in schools is making sure children are listened to and valuing their opinions. Children should feel secure and valued because it will make them feel that they have a sense of belonging and including them no matter what their race, religion, abilities, disabilities or culture is. Listening to children is an important part in a relationship with children. If a child has any worries or concerns they should be able to talk to the practitioner because if the practitioner isn’t approachable the child may be suffering and feel they have no one to
The strengths of early intervention are enhanced development, minimized developmental delays, and can decrease the need for special education in the future. Early intervention builds the child and family up so they can see that the disability will not hold the child down. It gives the family a head start on educational services so that the child will not fall behind when the reach grade
Name: Reniella Padilla Title & Number: TDA 2.1 CHILD AND YOUNG PERSON DEVELOPMENT 2.1 DESCRIBE WITH EXAMPLES THE KINDS OF INFLUENCES THAT AFFECT CHILDREN AND YOUNG PEOPLE’S DEVELOPMENT. BACKGROUND • Family Dynamics Family is a fundamental social group in society typically consisting of one or two parents and their children. Families are very important to children’s lives when they are growing up. Some children do not grow up with their families they grow up in a foster family or in the care where local authorities take care of them. But some of the children who live with their family can be closer or not closer to them this can affect their confidence and their education.