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Sharon Vincent
Northumbria University
PsychiatryPolitical scienceSafeguardingChild protectionMedicine
36Publications
5H-index
118Citations
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Publications 36
Newest
#1John Cavener (Northumbria University)
#2Sharon Vincent (Northumbria University)H-Index: 5
This paper presents findings of a pedagogical strategy for enhancing social work students’ knowledge and practice of ‘personal reflexivity’. Twenty-five MA students in England were presented ideas ...
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#1Michael JoplingH-Index: 6
#2Sharon VincentH-Index: 5
This chapter examines two innovative programmes aimed at improving support and provision for vulnerable families, and promoting their well-being and resilience. It focuses on the benefits, tensions and challenges associated with the inter-agency collaboration, which was central to the two programmes and, arguably, all effective support for vulnerable children, young people and families. After a brief discussion of the term “vulnerable” and inter-agency collaboration, we focus on what our researc...
#1Julie Tweedlie (Northumbria University)
#2Sharon Vincent (Northumbria University)H-Index: 5
Abstract Introduction While child nursing students may expect to encounter child abuse and neglect and assume a safeguarding role when they qualify, those undertaking adult nursing courses may not expect to come into contact with children and may be even less likely to expect to encounter child abuse or neglect. This paper presents the findings of an interpretative phenomenological analysis (IPA) study. Students learn through experience and reflection and Mezirow's Transformational Learning Theo...
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#1Michael JoplingH-Index: 6
#2Sharon VincentH-Index: 5
This chapter begins by highlighting the rise of vulnerability as a term in social policy, and the three-level approach that is used to examine it. The first level is definitional, examining the possibility of defining vulnerability and vulnerabilities through a consideration of relevant literature and a number of recent policy documents. The second looks at how policy developments in Scotland and England have diverged, particularly since 2010, and how vulnerability has become more central to edu...
#1Sharon Vincent (Northumbria University)H-Index: 5
#2Michael Jopling (Northumbria University)H-Index: 6
Evidence suggests children and young people who are looked after (LACYP) may have poorer health outcomes than children and young people in the general population, particularly in relation to mental health. This paper discusses findings from a survey of the health and well-being of LACYP in Glasgow. A structured questionnaire used in the 2010 Glasgow Schools Survey (GSS) was adapted and administered in face-to-face interviews with 130 young people aged 11–18 in 2014–2015 to investigate various as...
3 CitationsSource
#1Sharon Vincent (Northumbria University)H-Index: 5
#2Alison PetchH-Index: 2
This paper presents the findings from an analysis of 56 significant case reviews (SCRs) in Scotland. In contrast to England and Wales where national analyses have been undertaken for many years, until this study was undertaken, the findings from SCRs had not previously been collated nationally. The paper discusses child, parent, environmental and agency factors that were identified in the SCRs and, whilst noting that the pathways to death or harm will be unique in individual cases, tries to furt...
2 CitationsSource
#1Michael JoplingH-Index: 6
#2Sharon VincentH-Index: 5
5 Citations
#1Sharon Vincent (Northumbria University)H-Index: 5
Source
#1Sharon VincentH-Index: 5
#1Sharon VincentH-Index: 1
2 Citations
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