In this and session Safeguarding/Looked After Children Part 2, we will explore the evidence for the statement that looked after children “have a higher level of health, mental health and health promotion needs than others of the same age” and look at how the Healthy Child Programme can meet these needs.
This session is aimed at more experienced/specialist users and covers how multiple factors can influence the well-being and mental health of looked after children and how this impacts on their development.
This session is aimed at a universal audience and introduces the overarching policy and legislative guidance that underpins the importance of listening to children, through to a summary of listening skills. It considers barriers to effective listening, including issues of diversity and disability, and takes age into account when thinking about listening to children and young people.
This session traces the history of the development of the current healthy child programme (pregnancy to five years old) and outlines its main aims and programme components: screening, immunisation, health promotion and behaviour change and parenting support.
This session is aimed at more experienced/specialist users and is the second of two sessions designed to act as a clinically orientated bridge between more universal and general work to more targeted and specialist work in Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services (CAMHS).
This session is aimed at more experieced/specialist users and is the first of two sessions designed to act as a clinically orientated bridge between more universal and general work to more targeted and specialist work in specialist Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services (CAMHS).
The systematic use of outcome and feedback tools is a central part of Children and Young People's Improving Access to Psychological Therapies (CYP IAPT). This session is aimed at more experienced users and looks at some of these measures and outlines how they can enhance clinical practice.
This session is aimed at more experienced users and introduces parent training as a core component of CYP IAPT. It identifies who is most likely to benefit from participation in parenting programmes and reviews the benefits of participation for parents and children.