At ChildHope we believe that safeguarding should be the concern of everyone and everyone should have the opportunity to learn about key areas of theory and best practice. This is why we created the Lunch and Learn series of seminars.
Lunch and Learn is a series of cost effective seminars that organisations can pay for once and send as many delegates as they would like. It gives staff at all levels of an organisation, not just those with management responsibility, the opportunity to improve their safeguarding knowledge. We use our strong networks and convening abilities to bring some of the leading experts in child safeguarding together with practitioners from across the sector to:
Our autumn/winter 2018/19 series of seminars picks up on a key theme from the Department for International Development’s Safeguarding Summit in March 2018. At that summit stakeholders from across the sector, including NGOs, the Charity Commission and safeguarding experts have pledged to demonstrate accountability when protecting children and young peopleDates and speakers Previous speaker resources
Expert practitioners and academics will provide an overview of theories, methodologies and best practice.
Participants will have the opportunity to explore the issues in more depth, to raise questions and to discuss how the learning can be applied to practice.
Lunch and Learn seminar resources:
ChildHope Learning Resources section includes a number of useful resources and materials which have been compiled by ChildHope and our local partner organisations.
"My membership in the Children’s Health Cooperative had a huge effect on my unhealthy behaviours."
“I feel confident whereas before I just had fear.” Life was dangerous for Stella. She was frequently beaten & raped. Safeguarding. Giving Children Hope
'When I was 13 I didn’t know but a marriage had been arranged for me by my parents, to a man.' 'Once you’ve been abducted you’re his.'
Marjorie was still in primary school when she realised she was pregnant. “I was driven away by my parents for what they referred to as shame in the family"
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