Do you work or support young people who act inappropriately in sexual way. Amanda from Achieving Change has over 12 years experience working with these young people in both a mandated and voluntary capacity. Due to demand we have complied a training package that will be offered in 2018.
This training will offer participants the opportunity to learn how to confidently recognise and identify problematic sexualised behaviour, including in a variety of environmental settings from home to school. Learn facts around normal sexualised behaviours, evidence-based information around predictors and safety planning for safety of the young person and others. Practice skills with scenarios and share learnings with others.
This training is designed/developed as the introductory base level and provides information for working with young people with sexualised behaviours. No prior qualifications are required to attend this course.
Professional supervision in social work is defined as a forum for reflection and learning. It is an interactive dialogue between at least two people, one of whom is a supervisor. This dialogue shapes a process of review, reflection, critique and replenishment for professional practitioners.
Supervision is a professional activity in which practitioners are engaged throughout the duration of their careers regardless of experience or qualification. The participants are accountable to professional standards and defined competencies and to organisational policy and procedures (Davys & Beddoe, 2010: 21).
The three main functions of supervision are:
More information about supervision can be found at