Safeguarding Children (Level 2) - for Health
This course assumes you have already had Safeguarding Level 1 training. If you haven't then you will need to buy our Safeguarding Children (Levels 1 and 2) course
This Safeguarding Children Level 2 course is intended for staff who fall into the following work groups:
Group 3: 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.
Group 4: Members of the workforce who are responsible for making safeguarding referrals to the Police and Children’s Social Care Group 5: Members of the workforce who have particular responsibilities in relation to undertaking section 47 enquiries, including professionals 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.
About this course
The course contains additional resource materials, useful links and a refresher guide.
This course will enable you to:
Here are some of the topics covered in this course:
Closed Questions | Acceptable closed questions | Open questions | Open questions for young children | Avoid “why” | TED questions | Tell me questions | Multiple questions | Leading questions | Leading questions: assumptions | Limiting questions | Referral pathways | Information review | Seek advice? | Gather evidence? | Seeing the child? | Suggestion of risk | Inform the child? | Inform the parents? | Information gathering | Before the referral | Framework for assessments | Taking the referral | Ask questions | Referral outcomes | Partnership | Referral decision | Khyra Ishaq | Identifying risks | What is a chronology? | What is the purpose of a chronology? | When should a chronology be started? | Recording a chronology | Significant events | Examples of significant events | Professional judgement | Positive factors | Involving the family | How should a chronology be used?