A champion of young children
A positive, realistic description of what relationships can achieve in residential care
Opportunities are few; do your homework first.
The importance of philosophy - even in England
A personal view of developments in international child care over nearly forty years
A whole system analysis and reform is needed for Children’s Services to use children’s homes positively.
Congratulations to Sarah on her successful nomination for “star” carer.
Issue 11 of the Journal is now online at http://www.goodenoughcaring.com/JournalIndex.htm
Including the heart of residential child care, social pedagogy, a field trip to Germany, a conference in Ireland, HDJ and …
What is the future for residential child care?
Background information prepared to support the ICSE petition
A research report which demonstrated children’s need for residential care
An important role as part of properly planned care programmes.
The fifth in a series on the history of the approved school service
Another issue is out; read all about it.
Some observations on her life and work, and the struggle with primitive anxieties
It’s a difficult job and it needs the right back-up.
A White Paper which caused debate about ways to deal with young offenders.
A new rationale for treating young offenders
The eighth issue of the journal is now out.
Improving relationships in residential care
A classic - frightening and moving: the inside story about institutional life in Ireland
An opportunity for residential child care workers to shape their profession
How training can develop careers and education can open the eyes
Practical advice on residential child care
Adapting the UK to SP and SP to the UK
It’s been around for years at Mill Grove.
How photography can empower children in residential care
Why are so many field social workers opposed to residential child care?
FICE-Hungary : what a professional association can achieve
The struggle to change a traditional approved school to offer relationship-based treatment
Including the recession, generations, social workers’ attitudes to residential child care, working methods, Catholic adoption societies, bouncers and voluntary work
Residential child care workers need to make their voice heard again.
Why this book is really interesting - and may prove to be important
Training, pay, working hours, risk and health and safety all affect good residential care.
The conflicting images of residential care for children, problems and positives
Trying to explain the Five Outcomes at Bluebrick
Implications for practice and training
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