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Rachel Harwood; Benjamin Allin; Christine E. Jones (et al.)
Steve Marshall; Andrew Rowland; Susan Higgins (et al.)
Ben Kieran Donagh
This paper provides an overview of
the impact that COVID‐19 has had on specialist services delivering
support to children and young people experiencing domestic violence and
abuse (DVA). The target audience includes professionalsworking with young people in a range of settings including schools, youthclubs and statutory services. This understanding also contributes valuableinsight for those with a strategic or commissioning responsibility to providesupport services for children and young people.
Almudena Sevilla; Sarah Smith
Damian Roland; Rachel Harwood; Nick Bishop (et al.)
The COVID-19 pandemic has resulted in large-scale changes to the National Health Service (NHS) systems in the UK to accommodate a predicted surge in acutely unwell adults presenting to emergency and critical care departments. This article describes a rapid, multicentre surveillance project with three
main aims: (1) to identify the number
of children with delayed presentations
to hospital in large emergency
departments; (2) to find out what
proportion of these delays was due
to hesitance of parents in attending
versus the proportion that was due
to advice from primary care staff or
NHS 111 referrals; and (3) to find out
whether these delays might have
resulted in harm to children (using
admission to hospital as a proxy).
Jonathan Adamson; Chris Bird; Kate Edgworth (et al.)
This paper tries to put up guidelines in preparing a stand-alone children’s
emergency department. It takes into account triage, personal protective equipment, clinical guidelines, information sharing and personnel training.
Jasmina Panovska-Griffiths; Cliff C. Kerr; Robyn M. Stuart (et al.)
Vic Larcher; Mariana Dittborn; James Linthicum (et al.)
Padmini Iyer; Muslihah Albakri; Helen Burridge (et al.)
While the UK government has announced some relaxation of statutory regulations for children in care, advice at the time of writing indicates that local authorities in England and Wales remain obligated to allow looked-after children ‘reasonable contact’ with their birth families during the current COVID-19 lockdown. In light of this advice, it is crucial to understand how digital technologies can be managed to maintain contact while prioritising children’s best interests. This briefing paper highlights the key findings of a rapid evidence review that examines what is known about the implications of digital contact for the well-being of children who have been separated from their birth relatives in public law contexts. It also reviews relevant literature on digital contact in private law contexts, such as separation and divorce, and draws out key lessons for managing digital contact between birth relatives and children in public law placements.
Mary Baginsky; Jill Manthorpe
Kathryn Asbury; Laura Fox; Emre Deniz (et al.)
Joht Singh Chandan; Julie Taylor; Caroline Bradbury-Jones (et al.)
Ian P Sinha; Alice R Lee; Davara Bennett (et al.)
Diana Margo Rosenthal; Marcella Ucci; Michelle Heys (et al.)
UNICEF Innocenti's Children and COVID-19 Library is a database collecting research from around the world on COVID-19 and its impacts on children and adolescents.
Read the latest quarterly digest on violence against children and women during COVID-19.
The first digest covers children and youth mental health under COVID-19.
Subscribe to updates on new research about COVID-19 & children
COVID-19 & Children: Rapid Research Response