12th - 13th March 2024
We are pleased to announce that registration is now open for the Safeguarding Supervision Training which is taking place on the 12th and 13th of March 2024.
Organised by BASHH ASIG
Safeguarding Supervision training will be a 2 day course over the 12th and 13th march 2024
Do you provide safeguarding supervision as part of your role in sexual health and HIV?
Do you want to be able to explore the following?
- What constitutes safeguarding reflective supervision
- How to record safeguarding reflective supervision sessions
- Difference between 1-2-1, Ad Hoc and group supervision.
- Support for supervisors and where to seek support
Participants will be offered the opportunity to:
- Understand the key principles and processes of safeguarding reflective supervision
- Have identified and practiced with a range of tools and methods including questioning styles for eliciting depth in reflective conversation
- Have identified and investigated their own role and orientation to reflective conversation
- Have identified enablers and barriers to safeguarding reflective supervision and planned their future actions in relation to these
- Consider the importance of creating a culture within safeguarding reflective supervision that is characterised by High Expectations, High Support, High Challenge
- Demonstrate the importance of SMART action plans and reviews to ensure positive changes for children, young people and vulnerable adults
- Have identified and considered the impact of this work on professionals
Both days will be delivered on line via Zoom from 9.30 - 4.30 with a maximum cohort of 16.
£95 BASHH Members
£110 Non BASHH Members
Sue Howard will be the trainer on both days.
Sue Howard is an independent trainer and consultant with significant experience in the field of safeguarding children and safeguarding adults at risk. She is a retired police officer with many years’ experience of working within the public protection unit and managing family liaison officers involved with major crime.
When Sue retired from the police service in 2011 after almost 30 years she worked for Rutland County Council for six years as an Early Help practitioner carrying a caseload, and also delivering training and supervising within safeguarding and Early Help teams.
Sue has now worked on a self-employed basis designing and delivering safeguarding, investigative skills and effective reflective skills training to local authorities and various organisations for the past five years.
We hope to see you there!