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Secondary Briefing PSHEe Leaders 24 th June, 2015
Starter: “If I were President. . . ” • Using ‘If I were president’ as a starting point, consider three things you would change in your local area, in the UK and in the world if you were to win an election. What changes are most likely to happen? What would you personally prefer to see happen? Who else shares such a vision of the future? What needs to change if the preferable future is to become a reality, rather than the probable one? Who is actually working to create such a future? How can we contribute to that preferable future?
"It's not that bad in Mukuru, but I would prefer not to live here. It's different from Nairobi. If it rains there, you don't have to wear gum boots but here because it's so muddy, you must have boots to walk around. There also many sick people here, my family get sick with pneumonia and we are forced to buy medicines, but they are very expensive. If I was the President of Kenya, I would change the environment in Mukuru, especially the roads. I would make them passable. Mud is the problem here. I would try to help the helpless as well. “ Polycarp
"I like maths so I want to be an accountant when I grow up, and work in a bank and encourage people to keep their money safe. If I was President, I would bring better security to Mukuru and also open a hospital here. In Mukuru a lot of people get sick, but when you go to hospital in Nairobi there are far too many people on the ward. If I built a new hospital we could have just five people on each ward. I would also build new roads here, so there are not so many accidents. “ Patricia
"My favourite subject is science because for you to be a doctor, you need to do a lot of science and that is what I want to be a doctor so that I can treat the sick, and help my family and my parents. I think everyone should have medicine. People get sick in Mukuru because they drink dirty water, or they go to the toilet and there is nowhere to wash their hands. Or they get sick because they eat food with dirty hands. Sometimes I get ill with malaria, and I also get stomach problems. " Deriyne www. oxfam. org. uk/education
Latest News in PSHE education The Government has now confirmed that its response to the Commons Education Committee recommendations on statutory PSHE will be made by 26 June. One option might be to say “we are still considering the recommendations” , but hopefully there will be something firmer on Friday. As ever, no guarantees!
PSHE / SRE as a means of reducing violence against women • Recommendations from the UN rapportuer on violence against women and girls that SRE be made compulsory in Britain. The full report has now been published by the UN and the wording of the recommendation on SRE is: • "Ensure a holistic approach to prevention of violence against women and girls by including appropriate and comprehensive education in schools as a compulsory subject, providing adequate training to teachers and other school staff; and developing gender-specific prevention policies". http: //www. sexeducationforum. org. uk/email-your-mp
Latest OFSTED news • • • The updated OFSTED framework was only published last week, but it is immediately clear that the new key judgement on ‘Personal development, behaviour and welfare’ will be of particular importance to PSHE practitioners. The criteria supporting this judgement emphasise, among other things, employability and safety from risks and it is difficult to see how schools will be able to demonstrate effectiveness without a high-quality PSHE programme. In addition to this key judgement, PSHE education makes a significant contribution to a school’s safeguarding strategy. Ofsted’s updated safeguarding guidance for inspectors makes clear that a separate report on safeguarding will always be included within the key judgement on leadership and management, making the subject arguably more integral to the new framework. See document with key points drawn out.
Diversity Role Models Nick Searle, Helen Roche and Sophie Green, Brook
NSPCC resources to support PSHE education Helen O’Sullivan, NSPCC
Main title slide NSPCC SCHOOLS SERVICE Always in 354 Green Helen O’Sullivan Area Coordinator - Merseyside
Background to the Service • • Child. Line has been going for nearly 30 years In 2010 we received around 3, 000 contacts every day Over 80% of children were aged 11+ Many spoke about historic worries, or abuses that had been going on for sometime but the child did not have language or understanding that they were abuses at the time • Identified need to reach out to younger children to encourage them to speak to trusted adults sooner • Piloted in 2010 and launched in 2011
Schools Service Aims • To ensure children have an understanding of abuse in all its forms, know how to protect themselves and are aware of sources of help • To provide key safeguarding messages to every child in Year 5 & 6 in UK by 2016 • Visit every primary school every 2 years on rolling programme • Universal preventative service • Delivered by volunteers, supported and trained by staff
Who’s had the service? • Merseyside - visited 244 schools (some multiple times) and seen just under 23, 000 children • Liverpool borough– 79 school (41 due again in next academic year) • Focus on mainstream but non-mainstream deliveries are being booked during quiet times
Structure Assembly: - Introduction to Child. Line and Buddy - Sack of worries exercise - Recap of Definitions of Abuse - Who to turn to / keeping safe discussion - Child. Line Key messages and DVD Going home pack: - Activity pack including Word search & Crossword linked with keep safe messages - Buddy stickers
Structure Workshops: • Welcome back & Recap Quiz • OK / Not OK exercise • Guys Story • My Buddy Kit Leave behind materials: • Finger flexor • Certificate • Quiz
Safeguarding • Disclosures not primary aim, but volunteers trained in how to respond and procedures to follow (mandatory ongoing safeguarding refresher training is requirement) • Delivered in 3 rd person to minimise risk • Always pass concerns to child protection officer in school before we leave • Responsibilities of school and Child. Line confirmed in an Agreement • Parent carer letter provided although not mandatory
Evaluation We know the Child. Line Schools Service really works from the great feedback we are receiving from children and teachers alike: • 98 % of children we visited understood that they had the right to feel safe • 97 % said that if they had a problem, they now knew it was best to talk about it • 88% thought other children the same age should have the service (10% unsure) • 100% of schools would recommend us
Funding • It is not mandatory to fundraise as we believe all children should receive the service • However each visit does cost the charity funds (£ 4. 5 million per year at present) and 92% of all our money comes from donations – not government • You can support us in 1 of 2 ways; – Whole school sponsored event – One-off event (eg dress down, cake sale etc) • If you’d like to support us please let me know
Under Pressure – Child. Line report 2013 -2014
Under Pressure – Child. Line report 2013 -2014
NSPCC How Safe Are our Children? 2015
Resources for your pupils
Share Aware • Online Safety Campaign – free guides to download • Aimed at talking to children about staying safe online – teachers have included in cyber safety lessons • www. nspcc. org. uk/preventing-abuse/keeping-children-safe/shareaware • Net Aware is for parents (BUT REGULARLY USED BY TEACHER) – keeps them up-to-date with simple advice on what's new in social networking. We review privacy settings, suitable ages and appropriate content for over 50 sites. • What we all need to know to help keep children safe wherever and whenever they go online • Videos, age guidance, hints and tips • www. net-aware. org. uk
Child. Line • 0800 1111 • www. childline. org. uk – 121, email, message boards, Ask Sam, videos • 24/7, free, confidential • Themed eg, around GCSEs and coping with exams (impacts on emotional resilliance and educational output) • Sections on - Home and families, feelings and emotions, school and college, anxiety, sexual identity, sex and relationships, online and mobile safety, puberty, self harm, crime and the law, eating problems, childrens rights
Fight Against Porn Zombies (FAPZ) • From March to May 2015, we ran a Child. Line F. A. P. Z campaign to spark a debate about the potential negative impact of viewing online porn from a young age. Why we launched the campaign • To raise awareness and provide advice to young people about the harmful implications of an over exposure to porn. The move follows the discovery that nearly one in ten 12 -13 year olds are worried they are addicted to porn. • The poll of nearly 700 12 -13 year-olds in the UK also reveals that around one in five of those surveyed said they'd seen pornographic images that had shocked or upset them and 12 per cent admitted to making or being part of a sexually explicit video.
Fight Against Porn Zombies (FAPZ) • It was a You. Tube-led campaign that used a series of animations co-created with young people to kick-start a conversation among young people (aged 12 -15) about how online porn can affect their real-life relationships and attitudes to sex • We also provided advice for young people on the Child. Line website and guidance for parents on the NSPCC website • Information still available to view – encourage young people to access it • www. childline. org. uk/onlinesafety/pages/fapz
Non-mainstream - PANTS • • • www. nspcc. org. uk/preventing-abuse/keeping-children-safe/underwear-rule/ Aimed at parents so they can teach the Underwear Rule and help protect them from abuse. Simple way that parents can help keep children safe from sexual abuse – without using scary words or even mentioning sex Free downloadable guides for parents (PDF) and for children (PDF) plus videos, including communicating with deaf children Leaflets – can be ordered for school receptions Also guides for children and parents with learning disabilities, with autism and in different languages, as well as guidance for foster carers (PDF) Privates are private Always remember your body belongs to you No means no Talk about secrets that upset you Speak up, someone can help
Non-mainstream - PANTS lesson plan • • • www. nspcc. org. uk/preventing-abuse/keeping-children-safe/underwearrule/underwear-rule-schools-teaching-resources The Underwear Rule teaching resource consists of one core lesson that is suitable for Early Years/Foundation/PS 1 -4 and Key Stage 1. It is written in an easy-to-follow format, giving learning objectives, resources and methodology Free to download resources for the Underwear Rule, including – a lesson plan, – Teaching resource guidance – Pupils activity resource – slide presentation – Parents letter template – curriculum links – supporting information, incl reading lists
Direct services for children & families • • Together (DART): A ten week group work programme helping mothers and children aged 7 to 15 strengthen their relationship following domestic abuse. Family Environment Drug Using Parents (FEDUP): A group work programme that works with children aged 5 -12 years offering individual parenting support for parents who misuse drugs or alcohol. Connecting with Children In Care A short - term service using a brief solution focussed approach for children and young people aged 5 -18 years who are looked after. Protect and Respect (Wirral only): is an individual and group therapeutic service for young people aged 11 -19 years who are vulnerable to sexual exploitation or who have been sexually exploited.
Direct services for children & families • Parents Under Pressure: A 20 week home visiting programme where there is parental substance misuse and they have a child under 30 months For more information, leaflets, or to make a referral to our service, please contact us at: NSPCC Liverpool Service Centre, Hargreaves Centre, 112 Great Homer Street, Liverpool, L 5 3 LQ Email: [email protected] org. uk Telephone: 0151 566 1000
Resources for staff
NSPCC website • Soon to be dedicated part on website for teaching resources • Cyber bullying and online safety – lots of information incl, research of experiences of 11 -12 yr olds, sexting, case reviews and research from NI about embedding safeguarding in education • Give website as resource for children to do project around eg, childrens rights, online safety (hints, tips, risks and dangers, grooming, gambling etc)
Education Self-Assessment Tool (ESAT) • Free • Can be used by the designated safeguarding lead in schools in England to assess how well they are meeting statutory and recommended safeguarding practices • Includes useful resources, links to relevant guidance and training and advice on what action to take • The Tool is a joint initiative between the NSPCC and Times Educational Suppliment – Child Protection: Safety and Security – Pupil Behaviour, Emotional Health and Wellbeing – Working with Parents and Multi-Agency Working – Staff and Governance • www. esat. nspcc. org. uk
Expert training and consultancy Selection of courses available - http: //cpc-publications. myshopify. com/ • Designated safeguarding lead for schools and colleges in England refresher course • Child Protection course – an introduction • Safer recruitment in education course • Safeguarding Deaf and Disabled Children • Speaking Out – A Guide for Advocates for Children and Young People with Learning Disabilities • CORE-INFO Neglect or emotional abuse in children aged 5 -14 • Living with parental Substance Misuse • Safeguarding Children: A Shared Responsibility Bespoke packages an option
NSPCC Adult Helpline • • Phone (0808 800 5000), text (88858) or email ([email protected] org. uk) Free helpline service staffed by NSPCC staff counsellors 24 hours a day, 365 days a year Listen to your concerns, offer advice and support and can take action on your behalf if a child is in danger Don’t have to tell us who you are, or you can ask us not to share your name or contact with the police or social services – used by professionals, especially teachers, regularly Seen significant increase to Helpline in recent year How Safe 2015? – More than ½ population think abuse is preventable but 4 in 10 don’t know what to do if they have concerns Can order leaflets, posters etc to advertise to parents also
Dedicated helplines • • • FGM - 0800 028 3550 Modern Slavery - 0800 0121 700 Gangs - 0808 800 500 Child Trafficking Advice Centre - 0808 800 500 Abuse Enquiries, including Operation Yewtree (website or call main number) • www. nspcc. org. uk/what-you-can-do/report-abuse
Information services • Free service for those who work with children • Can help find latest policy, practise, research and news on child protection an related services • Submit online enquiry, phone (0808 800 5000) or email ([email protected] org. uk) • www. nspcc. org. uk/what-you-can-do/get-advice-andsupport/information-service-enquiries • CASPAR - Our current awareness service for practice, policy and research delivers free weekly email alerts to keep you up-to-date with all the latest safeguarding and child protection news – sign up online • Huge online library filled with helpful resources
Thank You Helen O’Sullivan Merseyside Area Coordinator helen. [email protected] org. uk Tel: 07971 673 805 Any Questions? ? ?
BRC resources to support PSHE education Arran Holdsworth and Hayley Walker, British Red Cross
BRC resources to support PSHE education Arran Holdsworth and Hayley Walker, British Red Cross
Mental Wellbeing Festival and Inspire Kath Thompson, MYA
Education for Healthy Lifestyles Chris Price, Liverpool Healthy Schools Team
Employability Skills: Meeting the 2015 Common Inspection Framework Mark Booth, Navigation Learning Education Team
Education for Resilience Mandi Riley, The Amy Winehouse Foundation, Young Addaction
2015 / 16 CPD
http: //think. direct. gov. uk/resource-centre/
Closing Comments and Evaluations