Adult Drug and Alcohol Problems, Children's Needs, Second Edition: An Interdisciplinary Training Resource for Professionals - with Practice and Assessment Tools, Exercises and Pro Formas / Edition 2 available in Paperback, NOOK Book
Parental drug use can cause serious harm to children. Adult Drug and Alcohol Problems, Children's Needs supports practitioners in their work with families where parental drug use leads to concerns about children's welfare.
The training resource contains:
· summaries of the key messages for practitioners
· tools and tips to support effective practice
· training and development activities
· practice examples from around the UK.
This second edition has an increased focus on alcohol misuse and reflects recent changes to both policy and practice. The book will be useful for all individuals and agencies involved with families where parents are struggling with substance abuse, including children's social workers, substance misuse workers, primary care and school staff, criminal justice agencies, obstetric and paediatric teams, substitute carers and a range of voluntary and community services.
|Publisher:||Kingsley, Jessica Publishers|
|Edition description:||2nd ed.|
|Product dimensions:||8.30(w) x 11.60(h) x 0.60(d)|
About the Author
Joy Barlow MBE is a freelance consultant at Joy Barlow Consultancy (www.joybarlowconsulting.com). Until recently she was Head of STRADA (Scottish Training - Drugs and Alcohol). Prior to this she worked in research, was an advisor to governments and a contributor to their major strategic documents, and developed and trained a workforce of professionals involved in this field.
Di Hart is now a freelance consultant but was previously a child care social worker and manager before working in a practice development role for the National Children's Bureau. She has a particular interest in the needs of children living in secure care. Recent work has included a review of the 'naming and shaming' of children in trouble by the media and an international literature review of children's homes. She has recently returned from a Winston Churchill Memorial Trust Travel Fellowship looking at international approaches to child imprisonment.
Jane Powell has been a child care social worker for many years and has also worked at the National Children's Bureau looking at the development of best practice for families affected by parental drug misuse. She now works as a Children's Guardian in Inner London.