Safeguarding Children Across Culture & Faith On-Line Workshop
Date & Time:
Safeguarding Children Across Culture & Faith Webinar
To focus on issues of ethnicity, culture and faith in relation to safeguarding and to increase understanding of how these can impact when seeking to protect children from harm
An interactive on-line Workshop to support professionals during the COVID-19 pandemic and beyond
Before applying for this workshop, please note the following conditions:
Webinar/ Virtual Training, Please note that these training sessions will use the ZOOM app. Once registered, you will be sent, nearer the date, a link for you to download the FREE app and further instructions of how to access the training.
Target Audience: Groups 2 - 4 Those in regular contact or have a period of intense but irregular contact, with children, young people and/or parents/carers including all health clinical staff, who may be in a position to identify concerns about maltreatment. Members of the workforce who work predominantly with children, young people and/or their parents/carers and who could potentially contribute to assessing, planning, intervening and reviewing the needs of a child and parenting capacity where there are safeguarding concerns. Members of the workforce who have particular responsibilities in relation to undertaking section 47 enquiries, including professionals from health, education, police and children’s social care; those who work with complex cases and social work staff responsible for co-ordinating assessments of children in need.
Aims & Objectives: By the end of this half day webinar session participants will have
- Improved their knowledge of how ethnicity, culture and faith can have an impact on safeguarding
- Considered the needs of children in situations where culture and faith play a key role and identified appropriate responses.
- Increased their understanding of the important influences of families’ culture and faith/beliefs system on how they parent their children;
- Developed a basic awareness of a range of practices that may be harmful to children, including physical chastisement, FGM, forced marriage and spirit belief.
- Gained confidence in discussing their own, and others’ personal attitudes and beliefs, and how these might affect their professional practice;
- Learned about good practice in assessments and service provision