Deaf and disabled children talking about child protection (Short Report)

Julie Taylor, Audrey Cameron, Christine Jones, Anita Franklin, Kirsten Stalker, Deborah Fry

    Research output: Book/ReportCommissioned report

    Abstract

    All children have a right to be safe. This study was commissioned by the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (NSPCC) to address a significant gap in current understandings of deaf and disabled children and young people's experiences of the child protection system1. Research shows that in addition to being at a greater risk of experiencing child abuse2, deaf and disabled children experience a range of barriers in accessing appropriate responses. The abuse of deaf and disabled children is underreported and often hidden and a range of myths and stereotypes surround the abuse they experience. These perpetuate the silence around such abuse and present barriers to help seeking, timely recognition and effective response. The study addressed four main research questions: 1. What are deaf and disabled children’s experiences of seeking help about current or past abuse and what are their views and experiences (if any) of child protection systems across the UK? 2. What barriers to protection exist and how do these impact on deaf and disabled children? 3. What enablers of protection exist for deaf and disabled children? 4. How can practitioners better recognise signs of abuse in deaf and disabled children and provide more effective protection?
    LanguageEnglish
    Place of PublicationEdinburgh
    Number of pages4
    Publication statusPublished - 31 Mar 2015

    Fingerprint

    child protection
    abuse
    experience
    stereotype
    myth
    present

    Keywords

    • protecting children and young people
    • identification
    • all types of harm
    • children and young people
    • community
    • disabilities
    • UK

    Cite this

    Taylor, J., Cameron, A., Jones, C., Franklin, A., Stalker, K., & Fry, D. (2015). Deaf and disabled children talking about child protection (Short Report). Edinburgh.
    Taylor, Julie ; Cameron, Audrey ; Jones, Christine ; Franklin, Anita ; Stalker, Kirsten ; Fry, Deborah. / Deaf and disabled children talking about child protection (Short Report). Edinburgh, 2015. 4 p.
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    Taylor, J, Cameron, A, Jones, C, Franklin, A, Stalker, K & Fry, D 2015, Deaf and disabled children talking about child protection (Short Report). Edinburgh.

    Deaf and disabled children talking about child protection (Short Report). / Taylor, Julie; Cameron, Audrey; Jones, Christine; Franklin, Anita; Stalker, Kirsten; Fry, Deborah.

    Edinburgh, 2015. 4 p.

    Research output: Book/ReportCommissioned report

    TY - BOOK

    T1 - Deaf and disabled children talking about child protection (Short Report)

    AU - Taylor, Julie

    AU - Cameron, Audrey

    AU - Jones, Christine

    AU - Franklin, Anita

    AU - Stalker, Kirsten

    AU - Fry, Deborah

    PY - 2015/3/31

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    N2 - All children have a right to be safe. This study was commissioned by the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (NSPCC) to address a significant gap in current understandings of deaf and disabled children and young people's experiences of the child protection system1. Research shows that in addition to being at a greater risk of experiencing child abuse2, deaf and disabled children experience a range of barriers in accessing appropriate responses. The abuse of deaf and disabled children is underreported and often hidden and a range of myths and stereotypes surround the abuse they experience. These perpetuate the silence around such abuse and present barriers to help seeking, timely recognition and effective response. The study addressed four main research questions: 1. What are deaf and disabled children’s experiences of seeking help about current or past abuse and what are their views and experiences (if any) of child protection systems across the UK? 2. What barriers to protection exist and how do these impact on deaf and disabled children? 3. What enablers of protection exist for deaf and disabled children? 4. How can practitioners better recognise signs of abuse in deaf and disabled children and provide more effective protection?

    AB - All children have a right to be safe. This study was commissioned by the National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Children (NSPCC) to address a significant gap in current understandings of deaf and disabled children and young people's experiences of the child protection system1. Research shows that in addition to being at a greater risk of experiencing child abuse2, deaf and disabled children experience a range of barriers in accessing appropriate responses. The abuse of deaf and disabled children is underreported and often hidden and a range of myths and stereotypes surround the abuse they experience. These perpetuate the silence around such abuse and present barriers to help seeking, timely recognition and effective response. The study addressed four main research questions: 1. What are deaf and disabled children’s experiences of seeking help about current or past abuse and what are their views and experiences (if any) of child protection systems across the UK? 2. What barriers to protection exist and how do these impact on deaf and disabled children? 3. What enablers of protection exist for deaf and disabled children? 4. How can practitioners better recognise signs of abuse in deaf and disabled children and provide more effective protection?

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    ER -

    Taylor J, Cameron A, Jones C, Franklin A, Stalker K, Fry D. Deaf and disabled children talking about child protection (Short Report). Edinburgh, 2015. 4 p.