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Models resources and services

Results 11 - 20 of 25

Named Social Worker: baseline report

Part of Named Social Worker

This Baseline report brings together the core hypothesis that each of the six pilot sites involved in the Named Social Worker programme is testing, an analysis of emerging themes, an outline of the programme’s approach to evaluation and mini case studies illustrating different elements of implementation.

Therapeutic approaches to social work in residential child care settings

Following a regional review of residential child care in 2007, the five health and social care (HSC) Trusts in Northern Ireland introduced 'therapeutic approaches' in a number of children's homes and in the regional secure units. The approaches were used to help staff understand how trauma effects children and young people. This report gives the results of an evaluation of these approaches. The five approaches evaluated were Sanctuary, CARE (Children and Residential Experiences), Social pedagogy, ARC (Attachment, Self-regulation and Competency) and MAP (Model of Attachment Practice). The evaluation looked at the evidence for each of the chosen models and explored their similarities and differences. It also gathered the experiences of key stakeholders – including managers, staff and young people – of using the models and their effects. The report also gives the results of an analysis of the patterns in reporting untoward incidents. Staff reported that the training did improve their practice and young people noticed a improved 'atmosphere'. The report is available as a pdf document and online resource.

Learning together to safeguard children: a ‘systems’ model for case reviews

This At a glance summary presents a new ‘systems’ model for case reviews. The model provides a method for getting to the bottom of professional practice and exploring why actions or decisions that later turned out to be mistaken, or to have led to an unwanted outcome, seemed to those involved, to be the sensible thing to do at the time.

Parental mental health and families: interventions

Part of e-Learning courses

Within the context of families who have a parent with mental health problems, this e-learning module explores how to identify the outcomes parents and children want for themselves and how these can be made central to planned supports and interventions. It shows how to use the 'think child, think parent, think family' approach and the Family Model to help to identify interventions that address the needs of the whole family and explores screening, active signposting and early intervention, and their importance as points of intervention during the care pathway. Individual sections cover: the outcomes families what; screening and active signposting; and early intervention and social inclusion.

Parental mental health and families: working together with professionals

Part of e-Learning courses

This e-learning module explores the benefits of multi-agency working with families who are affected by parental mental health problems. It demonstrates how to use the Family Model to strengthen professional working relationships and to consider how the 'team around the child' process can be used to reinforce a 'Think family approach'. Individual sections cover: Partnership with professionals; Multi-agency working; the Family Model and assessment; Professional relationships; and Resolving professional conflicts.

Parental mental health and families: introducing the family model

Part of e-Learning courses

This e-learning module introduces the Family Model, a conceptual framework that can help consider the parent, the child and the whole family when working with families with a parent with mental health problems. First it looks at how some of the common risks and stressors can prevent the needs of family members being met. It also looks at how the presence of protective factors and appropriate resources can influence positive outcomes. The four sections of module look at: the family model; the organisational context; the impact of inequalities; and risk, stressors and protective factors. A list of references, useful resources and a glossary is included.

Reflections from the SCIE Learning Together London pilots: an interim report

Part of Learning Together

The Social Care Institute for Excellence (SCIE) worked in collaboration with the London Safeguarding Children Board (LSCB) to pilot the SCIE Learning Together model for case reviews in seven London Local Safeguarding Children Boards (LSCBs). This report presents on some of the interim findings from the (LSCBs) participating in the pilots of the SCIE Learning Together model. It draws primarily on verbal feedback provided by Lead Reviewers over the course of the training, and includes direct quotations. Issues discussed include the engagement of staff and implementation issues. The report aims to share with non-participating LSCBs the experience of taking part in the pilot.

Results 11 - 20 of 25

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