Tag Archive: concerns

We conduct an initial family meeting in which we seek out their hopes, concerns and expectations. We contact allocated key family members prior to ward rounds and get them in care plans and so on. There should be no divide between the family and the professionals.

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The team are knowledgeable of legislation relating to child protection. All staff have a responsibility to follow local procedures for reporting and communicating any child protection concerns.

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Staff know how to raise any safeguarding concerns and have close links and a partnership working with the Local Authority’s safeguarding team.

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Staff on the ward will be able to help with concerns YP might have about any issues around leave and provide them with contact details of the crisis team.

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‘Thursday group’ – This group is a child-led open discussion and thinking group. The children can discuss any issues they want to bring up. Issues discussed can include worries, fears, peer relationship difficulties, new children being admitted and joining the group, homesickness, projects to complete, concerns about each other or themselves, asking for help with difficult goals and discussing school visits. Staff facilitate the children in developing skills to help each other. From gosh.nhs.uk

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Sorted! Books

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Sorted! self-help book collections are available in main public libraries and selected school and college libraries to help young people with specific concerns. The books have been chosen by young people for young people, and are recommended by health professionals. Anyone can use the books, and they are likely to be useful for parents, carers and anyone working with young people.

Source: warwickshire.gov.uk – see it here

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Distinct sources of information

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These are somewhat distinct sources of information; measures usually capture phenomena that are common to individuals with a particular problem, whereas diary records are a way of helping the parent/carer or child/young person to elaborate on their own idiosyncratic concerns.

From UCL CAMHS Competence model

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Young people know they can ask questions

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“Young people know they can ask questions, interrupt, seek clarification, raise concerns during meetings.”

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