Table of Contents:
- What are needs based assessments?
- Is a child in need plan compulsory?
- What is Section 47 of the Children's Act?
- How long can a child stay on a child protection plan?
- What are the 5 P's in child protection?
- Can Social Services spy?
- What is the difference between safeguarding and child protection?
- What are the 5 main safeguarding issues?
- What are the 4 types of neglect?
- What are the 4 Rs?
- What is Level 1 safeguarding training?
- What are the 3 basic principles for safeguarding information?
- What is a Section 42 Safeguarding?
- What is classed as a safeguarding issue?
- Which steps should be followed when you first become aware of an abusive situation?
- What is the safeguarding process?
- What do we mean by safeguarding?
- How do you safeguard someone?
- What is my role and responsibilities in safeguarding individuals?
- Who is responsible for safeguarding?
- Who are the 3 safeguarding partners?
- What is your responsibility in safeguarding?
- Who can be an abuser?
What are needs based assessments?
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. A needs assessment is a systematic process for determining and addressing needs, or "gaps" between current conditions and desired conditions or "wants". The discrepancy between the current condition and wanted condition must be measured to appropriately identify the need.
Is a child in need plan compulsory?
A child in need plan is voluntary for families and gives children failing to thrive extra services, beyond what every child receives, to help them develop safely. A child in need plan operates under section 17 of The Children Act 1989 and doesn't have statutory framework for the timescales of the intervention.
What is Section 47 of the Children's Act?
A Section 47 enquiry means that CSC must carry out an investigation when they have 'reasonable cause to suspect that a child who lives, or is found, in their area is suffering, or is likely to suffer, significant harm'1. ... The aim is to decide whether any action should be taken to safeguard the child.
How long can a child stay on a child protection plan?
What are the 5 P's in child protection?
The 5 P's of child protection are: Prevention, Paramountcy, Partnership, Protection and Parental Responsibility. Make your child aware of these P's for an awkward situation they don't understand.
Can Social Services spy?
Social work professionals are also setting up fake social media accounts to spy on parents and children. ... The Law allows government investigators including social workers to view a citizen's social media accounts once, but thereafter requires the actor to get permission for repeat viewing or continued surveillance.
What is the difference between safeguarding and child protection?
In short terms, safeguarding is what we do to prevent harm, while child protection is the way in which we respond to harm.
What are the 5 main safeguarding issues?
Specific safeguarding issues, including information on:
- Child criminal exploitation (CCE)
- Child sexual exploitation (CSE)
- County lines.
- Domestic abuse.
- Preventing radicalisation.
- Honour-based abuse.
What are the 4 types of neglect?
There are four types of neglect: physical neglect, medical neg- lect, educational neglect and emotional neglect.
What are the 4 Rs?
The four Rs - Rethink, Reuse, Reduce, Recycle - are a lifestyle for a sustainable future. ways to reuse items whenever possible; reduce consumption to reduce waste. Purchase only items that can be recycled.
What is Level 1 safeguarding training?
Safeguarding Level 1 At this level, learners need to be able to recognise signs and symptoms of abuse and neglect and know how to report it. This level will give learners a firm understanding of what to do in the event of a safeguarding incident in order to keep anyone concerned safe.
What are the 3 basic principles for safeguarding information?
Empowerment: people being supported and encouraged to make their own decisions and give informed consent. Prevention: it is better to take action before harm occurs. Proportionality: the least intrusive response appropriate to the risk presented. Protection: support and representation for those in greatest need.
What is a Section 42 Safeguarding?
The Care Act 2014 (Section 42) requires that each local authority must make enquiries, or cause others to do so, if it believes an adult is experiencing, or is at risk of, abuse or neglect. An enquiry should establish whether any action needs to be taken to prevent or stop abuse or neglect, and if so, by whom.
What is classed as a safeguarding issue?
Examples of safeguarding issues include bullying, radicalisation, sexual exploitation, grooming, allegations against staff, incidents of self-harm, forced marriage, and FGM. These are the main incidents you are likely to come across, however, there may be others.
Which steps should be followed when you first become aware of an abusive situation?
What to do if you think someone is at risk of abuse
- Do not confront the person you think is responsible for the abuse.
- Do not disturb or destroy anything that may be evidence.
- Do not start to investigate the situation.
- If the person is immediate danger, you should call the emergency services by dialling 999.
What is the safeguarding process?
The adult safeguarding processes seek to respond to concerns about abuse in a way that is sensitive to individual circumstances, person-centred and outcome-focused. To achieve successful safeguarding the procedures in this section must be understood and applied consistently by all organisations.
What do we mean by safeguarding?
How do you safeguard someone?
When safeguarding a vulnerable adult you:
- Ensure they can live in safety, free from abuse and neglect.
- Empower them by encouraging them to make their own decisions and provide informed consent.
- Prevent the risk of abuse or neglect, and stop it from occurring.
What is my role and responsibilities in safeguarding individuals?
Prevention – informing people about abuse, what to look for and how to report it. Proportionality – supporting the person without being over-protective. Protection – providing support for those in most need. Partnership – services working together, helping to detect any indicators of abuse.
Who is responsible for safeguarding?
Everyone who works with children has a responsibility for keeping them safe. They must know how to report concerns about physical, emotional or sexual abuse; neglect; trafficking or exploitation so that those concerns can be addressed quickly and appropriately.
Who are the 3 safeguarding partners?
The Safeguarding Partners will be a team of key professionals from three sectors: the local authority; the clinical commissioning group for any area that falls under the local authority; and the chief officer of police for any area that falls under the local authority.
What is your responsibility in safeguarding?
Safeguarding is everyone's responsibility. ... Safeguarding refers to measures designed to protect the health, wellbeing and human rights of individuals. These measures allow children, young people and adults at risk to live free from abuse, harm and neglect.
Who can be an abuser?
An abuser could be anyone. It can be someone you know or someone you work with. It could be staff who care for you, like the nurse or care assistant in your home. It could be your family or friends.
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- What is the main objective of assessment?
- What are examples of assessment for learning?
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- How do you explain training experience?
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- What's another word for assessment?
- What is the difference between a needs assessment and asset mapping?