1.1 An identification of the different reasons people communicate Successful communication is an essential tool in the work place especially working with children. Achieving this is essential in forming and maintaining effective relationships, whether it is with colleagues, children, parents or other professionals on a daily basis. Communicating with other staff members ensures effective team working and continuity of care. As well as forming and maintaining effective relationships, communication are also used to give and receive information, to share opinions, knowledge, feelings, emotions, to understand and be understood and show others they are valued. Individuals also communicate to express their needs and preferences and to ensure they are met.
The bringing together of practitioners and professional from different areas provides an integrated way of working and aims to provide support to children and young people earlier to ensure they meet the Every Child Matters outcomes. It is important for all these sectors to work together as this promotes the young person’s welfare, safety and overall development. 1.2 Analyse how integrated working practices and multi agency working in partnership delivers better outcomes for children and young people. Positive outcomes for children and young people are possible if the professionals working with the young person and their families can share and agree on the way the young person concerned might be assessed, planned for and how those plans are to be implemented. Both the young person’s family and most importantly the young person themselves can be involved in any plans to ensure that the young person can achieve their full potential, this also helps to make sure the young person feels valued.
Ensuring a family has access to resources and leadership-building activities means the family has the tools they need for success in supporting the development of a child with a disability. Equally vital is educating families on the service system processes that support positive outcomes for the child and family. Empowering families and supporting them in building competence and confidence to meet the needs of their child are primary goals of the professionals involved with the
When positive relationships are formed, it is easier for colleagues and parents to give and receive trust, information, support, help, advice and encouragement. This makes it more likely that any problems between adults will be positively approached and resolved. It’s also more likely that skills and knowledge will be shared. As a Foster Carer communication is an extremely important part of the role, whether it is with the children, partner, birth family, other Foster Carer’s, Social Workers, School Staff and other professionals and agencies. Good communication skills allow you to establish and maintain relationships with all of the aforementioned people and this is an essential part of Foster Caring.
Introduction: Effective communication is the most important factor within care settings for children and young people. If you are able to communicate effectively with colleagues, parents, children and young people you are able to build strong relationships within all sectors of your work place including different professionals such as other teachers, doctors, nurses and the authorities. Communication in the work setting varies from one-to-one interactions with a child or a parent, group interactions with the children and staff meetings. In my report I will explain the different reasons why people communicate and I will also give an explanation of how communication affects relationships within the work setting. Main Body: A child’s key
1.4 Explain the importance of clear principles and policies to support the engagement of parents in their child’s early learning By having clear principles and policies, everyone knows what is expected of them, why and what support is available. Having clear policies in place ensures the parents and the settings can support each other effectively and work together to support the child's learning. I got told to give examples for this so I would look at the policies for your setting and explain how they are clear and how they support the parents. 2.1 Explain and demonstrate how parents are engaged as partners in their child’s early learning Half of this is demonstrate so you also have to show your tutor how you do this in person when they visit you. For the other half I would look at how your setting supports the parents.
We are achieving the principles and areas of learning in accordance with the eyfs 1.2 Analyse how integrated working practises and multi-agency working in partnership deliver better outcomes for children and young people * The professional partnerships between the outside agencies and us are paramount to the child’s growth and development. * An example of this is that if there is a child under social services, I would communicate with health visitors, doctors, and anyone who comes into contact with the child or parents. * It is vital that all parties communicate with each other to ensure child’s safety at all times. 1.3 Describe the functions of external agencies with whom your work setting or service interacts. * My setting interacts with multiple agencies, these
This applies to the way the parents feel about us too, perhaps they will be more open to discussion as they will feel valued and welcome. Good working relationships will enable staff to rely on each other to pull together and help the nursery reach its highest potential. K3C155 – The relevant legal requirements which cover the way I relate to and interact with children include The Children’s Act 2004. This act was designed with guiding principles in mind for the care and support of children. These are: • To allow children to be healthy • Allow children to remain safe in their environments • Help children to enjoy life • Assist children in their quest to succeed • Help make a positive contribution to the lives of children • Help achieve economic stability for our children’s futures.
An Early Intervention Team: Promotes inclusive practice. Provides advice, support and training to settings. Supports transition into school. Liaises with parents, carers and multi-agency professionals involved in supporting children and families. Ensures that parents are fully aware of and involved in any referral
Throughout the EYFS we are encouraged to put this into practice and to make sure that our practice is inclusive. Inclusion is an important part of any organisation dealing with the well-being of children, ensuring that the children are accepted as part of the setting. Working with other agencies to ensure this