This session is aimed at a universal audience and will give an overview of common reasons why children may not be attending school and the role of the health professional in identifying, managing and supporting children out of school.
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This session is aimed at more experienced/specialist users and examines the very real challenges of being a parent, both generally and within specific populations, including: young parents, single parents and parents with learning disabilities. The impact of support networks is considered and key factors that can influence parenting (relating to both parent and child) are explored.
This session provides an overview of the assessment and management of self-harm in respect of young people who present to the service. It provides guidance on the role of primary care, emergency departments and hospital services. It is based on current guidelines and best practices and informed by a number of key publications by Royal Colleges and NICE. This session follows on from Session 'Introduction to Self-Harm', which helps to align attitudes and beliefs for healthcare professionals.
This session is aimed at more experienced users and looks at how to integrate the routine use of measures into clinical practice. It also discusses how this can be done collaboratively and in partnership with clients, enhancing collaboration and improving your clinical practice.
This session is aimed at a universal audience and focuses on identifying the causes, symptoms and likely consequences of troublesome and antisocial behaviours in children and young people. A number of assessment and interventions strategies are explored including an action plan and referral.
This session is aimed at more experienced users. The aim of the CYP IAPT programme is to improve both the effectiveness of treatment and the experiences of children, young people and parents working with CAMHS.
This session is aimed at a universal audience and describes the key areas covered when assessing children and young people’s mental health.
This session is aimed at more experienced/specialist users and looks at generic systemic skills needed to bring about change within families. A number of different techniques are explored including enactment (where the family demonstrates interaction and is coached by the therapist), intensification (helping therapists to convey their message more effectively to families), sculpting (helping families to understand their relationships more fully) and exploring and developing exceptions and strengths.
This session is aimed at more experienced users and connects the ideas described in the session Introduction to Systemic Family Practice (413-034) with the difficulties that young people present in Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services (CAMHS). You will explore how the family system (and the wider context) may contribute to the emergence and maintenance of these difficulties.