Children Safeguarding and Protection certificate
Newly updated to address the impact of the Protection of Freedoms Act 2012.
Unsure if this is the correct 'Safeguarding and Protecting Children' workshop for you? View this helpful diagram (PDF).
Please note if you’re a young volunteer in sport under the age of 16 ‘ is the workshop for you. Anyone under the age of 16 will not receive a certificate for attending this workshop.
(This workshop is a ‘Minimum Standards for Active Coaches’ requirement for many governing bodies of sport*. The 'Minimum Standards for Active Coaches’ are seen as the basic standards every coach needs to meet to carry out their role safely and effectively.)
Duration: 3 hours
Group size: 6-20
‘The “Safeguarding and Protecting Children” workshops and resource meet the key safeguarding learning needs of coaches and other sports staff and volunteers. The NSPCC and its Child Protection in Sport Unit fully support the new workshop and resources to help organisations and individuals to act to make sport the best it can be for current and future generations.’
Anne Tiivas, Director of the Child Protection in Sport Unit
You Will Be Able To:
- identify and recognise good coaching practice and the implications for your coaching
- explore your values and feelings in relation to child abuse, and recognise their potential impact on your response
- recognise and respond to possible signs of child abuse
- take appropriate action if concerns about a child arise.
92% of delegates rated this workshop 8 out of 10 or higher**.
100% of delegates agreed the sports coach UK tutor performance was good/very good overall for this workshop**.
You will receive a copy of the new 2013 edition of Safeguarding and Protecting Children: A Guide for Sportspeople at the workshop. If you can’t attend the workshop, you can buy the resource from our online shop, 1st4sport.com.
*Check with your governing body of sport for further information, and to ascertain whether or not attendance at a safeguarding workshop is required before you commence coaching.
**Statistics taken from evaluations of 1 April-31 September 2013 workshops.
You might also like
Reply to any thoughts on how to handleby trying2remember
You should of course start with the local police, and they'll be able to put forth an "Amber Alert" broadcasting the boy's picture and description on the news media/other law enforcement agencies/etc. After that contact the "National Center for Missing and Exploited Children" NECMEC for short. They have sizable resources at their disposal, and they serve as a clearinghouse of information for those interested in safeguarding children. If he is picked up, they will look for a description of him there.
Safeguarding the rights & well-being of birthparby entsintheadoptionprocess
Found this online while researching current adoption statistics and thought it was worth posting. Summary says...
More adoptions take place each year than is commonly perceived or reported. The Institute estimates more than 135,000 annually, of which about 13,000 to 14,000 involve babies who are voluntarily relinquished domestically. Of non-stepparent adoptions each year, approximately 59 percent are from the child welfare system, 26 percent from abroad, and 15 percent of domestic infants
Safeguarding Children: Procedural Guide to the Work of the Guardian ad Litem in Care Proceedings for Guardians ad Litem and Child Care Panel Solicitors
Book (Kent & Sussex Independ.Counselling Agency)
SAFEGUARDING CHILDREN: A SHARED RESPONSIBILITY: A Training Pack for Multi-agency Training