Worcestershire Children Safeguarding Board
Helping Keep Your Child Safe
As a parent or carer you play an important role in protecting your child and helping them get the best from their activities.
We want to ensure that all children have the best possible experience and we want to help you to make the right decision about where your child takes part in activities and how to ensure their safety. When choosing from the many activities available in local communities there are a number
of questions you could ask and things to look for in relation to the safety of your child. This includes the organisations commitment to good practice and child protection. You could ask the following questions:
Child Protection Policy
A good organisation will welcome questions about its activities and safety. It should have a Child Protection Policy and you should be told what to do if your child has concerns. Ask about how the organisation promotes the welfare of children (this can include taking a register, first aid provision, number of children to the number of staff ratio and signing
children in and out).
Criminal Records Bureau Check
You need to be sure that all staff and volunteers working with your child are suitable. Ask the club if it conducts enhanced level CRB (Criminal Records Bureau) checks on staff and
Training and Education
Appropriate training and education ensures that everyone working with your child is aware of how to make activities enjoyable. Ask if staff and helpers have undertaken appropriate training through a recognised governing body.
Find out whether the organisation has a recognised accreditation award. This shows that it has achieved a recognised minimum operating standard that ensures it provides a good experience for children.
Worcestershire Safeguarding Children’s Board
The Worcestershire Safeguarding Board (WSCB) consists of senior representatives of the main agencies which have a responsibility to safeguard children. It is a forum for establishing and guiding the services in Worcestershire to safeguard...
You might also like
What's your point?by boowho
Judging by where else you have posted this experiment, I don't think the conclusions drawn from the cloth monkey experiment means what you think it does.
The study concluded:
"Both suggested that the permanence associated with adoption was far superior to other arrangements when it came to safeguarding the future mental and emotional well-being of children in need of parents."
Harlowe himself said that psychological parenting trumped biological parenting and that the sooner an infant in need of parenting is adopted the better the outcome of the child.
Is this really the point you're trying to make?
Along with child analysts and researchers,by flbeachmom
Including Anna Freud and René Spitz, Harry Harlows experiments added scientific legitimacy to two powerful arguments: against institutional child care and in favor of psychological parenthood. Both suggested that the permanence associated with adoption was far superior to other arrangements when it came to safeguarding the future mental and emotional well-being of children in need of parents.
With Hearts Full of Love: On Safeguarding the Mesorah from Generation to Generation, Based on a Series of Talks on Chinuch by Rabbi Mattiisyahu Salomon (ArtScroll (Mesorah))
Book (Mesorah Pubns Ltd)
States Work to Keep Toxic Chemicals Out of Children's Products — Center for Effective Government
The state child product safety bills, on the other hand, provide a more comprehensive framework for safeguarding children.