This session is aimed at a universal audience and explores the principle of children and young people as experts on their own lives. It looks at the benefits of and barriers to active participation and how to apply and support participation in practice.
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This session addresses the experience of having a long-term condition and disability during adolescence.
This session is aimed at a specialist audience: trainee and practising counsellors. It covers the value and challenges of research evidence; the different methods of research inquiry and their strengths and limitations; and the evidence base for counselling with young people and children.
This session is aimed at more experienced users and will introduce the core principles of collaborative care. It will include information on what collaborative care means, and its relevance to the CYP IAPT programme. Key legal frameworks will also be presented.
This session is aimed at more experienced/specialist users and describes the nature and role of the clinical formulation, within the process of clinical assessment and management of mental health problems in children and young people attending CAMHS.
This session is aimed at a universal audience and provides an outline of the main provisions of the Children Act 1989 and related legislation. The session is directed at the needs of the target audience and includes examples to assist in applying the information to practice. It is not a substitute for formal legal advice on Children Act issues.
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.
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.