This page is dedicated to supporting your children with their worries and you as their parents/carers regarding any safeguarding concerns.
If you have any worries or do not feel safe, SPEAK OUT to STAY SAFE.
Always make sure you speak to an adult that you trust. At home this might be mum, dad, nan, grandad, aunty or uncle or even a neighbour. At school this might be your class teacher, teaching assistant, Mrs Penn, Miss Reading, Ms Smith or Mr Weightman.
If you find it difficult speaking to an adult then you can also call Child line on 0800 1111 or contact them on https://www.childline.org.uk/
If you need to report concerns about a child that you are worried may be being mistreated or abused then call
0300 123 4043
or visit the website here where you will also find information regarding 'How to spot abuse' and, 'Keeping young people safe online'.
Our 'How we keep ourselves safe at Tudor School' document has everything in one place for you and is hyperlinked to all key school documents and policies. It also introduces you to our safeguarding team here at Tudor, so you know who to contact should you have any worries or concerns. A copy can also be downloaded below.
NSPCC assemblies have also taken place across the school for ALL children (October 2021) to share the message of SPEAK OUT; STAY SAFE. If you would like to know more about the Speak out. Stay safe. programme you can find information on the NSPCC website www.nspcc.org.uk/speakout
Adapted assembly for home use
The NSPCC has also developed an adapted version of their assembly for parents/carers to use at home with their children. This can be found here: www.nspcc.org.uk/keeping-children-safe/support-for-parents/safety. With the help of celebrities, the film focuses on how a child can get support if they have any worries or concerns.
To complement the assembly, there are some resources that can be used to enable further discussion whilst doing activities with your children. These are hosted on the NSPCC website www.nspcc.org.uk/activities.
If you need some support on how to have those 'difficult' conversations regarding appropriate touching, read the NSPCC's guide for parents below.