- What are the six safeguarding principles?
- What to do if a child discloses to you?
- What would you say to a child that reports a disclosure to you?
- What is a direct disclosure?
- What do you do if an individual alleges abuse?
- What is meant by making a disclosure?
- What is a disclosure safeguarding?
- When should we share confidential information?
- How do you deal with disclosure?
- What to avoid if a child makes a disclosure?
- What are the 4 R’s of child protection?
- What are the do’s and don’ts of disclosure?
What are the six safeguarding principles?
Six Safeguarding PrinciplesEmpowerment.
Ensuring people are supported and confident in making their own decisions and giving informed consent.
Providing support and representation for those in greatest need.
What to do if a child discloses to you?
When a child discloses abuse:Stay calm and listen.Go slowly.Reassure them that they have not done anything wrong.Be supportive.Gather essential facts.Tell what will happen next.Report.Make notes.
What would you say to a child that reports a disclosure to you?
Reassure the child, but only so far as is honest and reliable. … Reassure the child that they did nothing wrong and that you take what is said seriously. Don’t promise confidentiality – never agree to keep secrets. You have a duty to report your concerns.
What is a direct disclosure?
Direct disclosure: this is a specific statement made by a child about the abuse that is happening to them. Indirect disclosure: one or more ambiguous statements, which imply that something is wrong. Behavioural disclosure: deliberate or inadvertent behaviour that indicates that something is wrong.
What do you do if an individual alleges abuse?
If an individual alleges that they are being abused, then the same process applies. Report it to your manager or your organisation’s safeguarding lead and follow your organisation’s safeguarding policy. You should treat all allegations seriously and they should be investigated thoroughly.
What is meant by making a disclosure?
Disclosure of new evidence at a trial could reveal that the accused is innocent of the crime. The noun disclosure derives from the Old French word desclos, meaning “open, exposed, plain, explicit.” If you make a disclosure, you put something out in the open, usually information that was formally secret.
What is a disclosure safeguarding?
A disclosure is when a girl tells you something that has affected her, for example about instances of abuse. Part of what Girlguiding does is offer girls a safe space to be themselves and say what they think. As a Girlguiding volunteer, the girls in your unit will trust you.
When should we share confidential information?
You can share confidential information without consent if it is required by law, or directed by a court, or if the benefits to a child or young person that will arise from sharing the information outweigh both the public and the individual’s interest in keeping the information confidential.
How do you deal with disclosure?
The following approach is suggested as best practice for dealing with these disclosures.React calmly.Listen carefully and attentively.Take the child seriously.Reassure the child that they have taken the right action in talking to you.Do not promise to keep anything secret.Ask questions for clarification only.More items…
What to avoid if a child makes a disclosure?
Make sure the setting is confidential and comfortable. Avoid communicating with shock, horror, or fear about anything said, even though what you are hearing is likely shocking and horrifying. Your child may interpret your reaction as you being shocked and horrified by him or her and shut down.
What are the 4 R’s of child protection?
As many as 1 in 3 children sexually abused by an adult never tells anyone, so it’s absolutely crucial that, if you even occasionally work with children, you’re aware of the 4 R’s of child protection – Recognise, Respond, Report, and Record.
What are the do’s and don’ts of disclosure?
Don’t contaminate or remove any evidence. Expose the individual to an examination to verify injuries. Dismiss your concerns or worry that you may be mistaken. Discuss individual cases or give information about the disclosure to anyone who doesn’t need to know.