• Self-esteem and resilience are recognised as essential to every child or young person’s development. • Confidentiality and agreements about confidential information are respected as appropriate unless a child or young person’s protection and well-being are at stake. • Professional knowledge, skills and values are shared appropriately in order to enrich the experience of children and young people more widely.
Multi-agency working brings together practitioners from different sectors and professions, such as the individual’s school teachers, social worker and GP. They aim to provide an integrated way of working to support children, young people and families. It is a way of working that ensures children and young people who need additional support have exactly the right professionals in place to support them. It may also help to identify any issues at an early stage of life, therefore giving the child and its family time to seek the support they require. 1.2 There can be many positive outcomes and the best standard of life for an individual can be reached providing the multi-agencies that are involved work together accordingly, sharing information and reflecting on it to implement plans and aim to achieve the end goal, reaching the full potential for the child or young person.
Develop positive relationship. Be aware of child development. Having a sense of child development helps you understand what general skills children have or are working on. Knowing these milestones and skills allows you to provide children what they need to transition. Know each child well.
Schools should be able to make children aware of what is acceptable and unacceptable behaviour, as this will also have a positive impact on their development. Any professional working with children or young people is responsible for the care and well-being of those children. When parents/carers leave their children with us, they must feel assurance and trust that we have the best interest of their child and will protect them from harm. We as professionals have a duty to care for all their needs, be it, physically and emotionally all their needs must be supported, so that they can have a positive development. A child or young person has the need to feel safe in their learning environment in order to be able to develop and achieve at an early age.
MU 2.9 1.1 When working with children partnerships with others is very important for various reasons, such as helping the children to follow consistent routines which will provide them with a structure for their day. Being a role model and setting positive examples in a childcare setting is vital, therefore all adults who work with children have a responsibility to develop good professional relationships which allow them to get on very well with each other. Successful partnerships between practitioners and parents is also very important; this allows the practitioner to gain knowledge and understanding from the parent of the child’s likes and dislikes, and it also allows the practitioner to inform the parent of the child’s progress within the setting. 1.2 In a childcare setting, working in partnerships with other professionals from different agencies helps to benefit the children in a variety of ways. Some of the other agencies include: * SENCO.
CYP Core 3.2: Promote Child and Young person development 4.1 As a child care practitioner, the care and education that I extend to children, can make a difference to their overall development. In short how working practices are delivered in my setting can affect children development. As a reflective practitioner, I am able to effectively plan and work with children, always remembering that the child comes first and my work practice needs to be child centred. * I need to ensure that there is a proper balance of child-initiated and adult-initiated activities. * I need to ensure that that the balance of activities cover each of the aspects of learning in the curriculum but also building on each of the development areas.
help each child enjoy their learning and make progress towards the early learning goals. provide a balance of adult led and child led activities that help children to think critically, play and explore and be active and creative learners. have good expectations for children and enthuse and motivate them. plan for individual children, taking into account their culture and background, including any children with special educational needs and/or disabilities, those learning English as an additional language and those who achieve beyond what is expected to ensure that you are offering an inclusive service and that each child receives an enjoyable and challenging experience across all areas of learning. support each child in their learning and work with parents and carers as partners in children’s learning and development.
* Effective practice. Actively support the development of children's language and communication skills , promote children's rights, equality, inclusion and anti-discriminatory practice all around the setting. Encourage all practitioners to talk to children giving constructive and sensitive feedback. Maintain a positive culture amongst practitioners in being able to identify and support children whose progress, development or well being is affected by changes or difficulties in their personal circumstances ensuring staff know when to refer them to specialist support. Maintain a safe environment and employ practices that promote children's health, safety, physical, mental, and emotional well being.
Keeping up to date with change procedures and practice by attending meetings and training. SUPPORT FOR THE PUPILS Supervise and support children ensuring their safety and access to learning. Promote the inclusion and acceptance of all children. Encourage children to interact with others and engage in activities led by the teacher. Establish good relationships with children, acting as good role and being aware of and responding appropriately to individual needs.
It includes the requirements for: services to work more closely, forming an integrated service, a common assessment of children’s needs, a shared database of information which is relevant to the safety and welfare of children and earlier support for parents who are experiencing problems. Policies which safeguard: schools and childcare settings must develop a range of policies which ensure the safety, security and well-being of their children. These will set out the responsibilities of staff and the procedures that they must follow. Policies may be separate or incorporated into one