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Foster Care: Ideas and Resources

The Department for Education (DfE) took over the Training, Support and Development Standards for Foster Carers, find full details here.

National Minimum Standards for foster care set down by the Department for Education (DfE) give advice for those providing fostering services.

The Foster Carers’ Charter for England sets out principles on how foster carers should be treated, and aims to attract more potential foster parents.

Safety on the Internet is an ongoing concern; find the latest advice and information for parents, carers and guardians, as well as children and young people at CEOP Command.

The Fostering Network has information on fostering, conversation forums for foster carers and consultations on government papers.

Foster Talk is an independent, not-for-profit organisation providing high quality professional support to Foster Carers in the United Kingdom.

CoramBAAF Adoption & Fostering Academy is a leading membership organisation dedicated to improving outcomes for children and young people in care by supporting the agencies and professionals who work with them.

The NSPCC is well known for its work with children.  Its vision is to end cruelty to children in the UK.  The NSPCC campaigns to change the law, provides ChildLine and the NSPCC Helpline, offers advice for adults, and much more.

Disabled Children’s Partnership (DCP) is a collaboration of more than 30 disability and children’s charities who launched a new campaign in June 2017. Chaired by Contact a Family it has replaced Every Disabled Child Matters. They have come together in the shared belief that health and social care services for disabled children, young people and families can and must be better. The campaign will aim to change the way the government does things and raise awareness about the challenges that many disabled children, young people and families face. Amanda Batten, chair of the Disabled Children’s Partnership and chief executive of Contact a Family, said: “It is shocking that in this country 69 per cent of disabled children never receive support outside their close friends or family. Yet disabled children and their families still remain a glaring absence from the prime minister’s social reform agenda. This must be urgently addressed if the government truly aspire to deliver a Britain that works for everyone.” Members  include Contact a Family, Action For Children, Scope, Mencap, Sense, National Autistic Society, The Children’s Trust and many more.


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