Documents

Our Policies

A complete set of our centre policies are open to all and are available to read in our nursery library.

Download Homerton’s Ofsted reports from here:

Homerton Early Years Centre inspection (combined Nursery, Nest and Owlets) Homerton EY Centre 10003455 Final PDF  2016  The Nursery School      Ofsted March 2013 The Nest            Ofsted 2012

Early Years Pupil Premium

early-years-pupil-premium-2015-16

Prevent Duty and Fundamental British Values

Prevent Duty and Fundamental British Values

Where there are safeguarding concerns:

We will endeavour to provide a safe and welcoming environment where children are respected and valued. The Nursery will therefore be alert to signs of abuse and neglect and will follow the Local Safeguarding Children Board (LSCB) procedures to ensure that children receive appropriate and effective support and protection. Parents/carers should know that the law requires all Nursery staff to pass on information which gives rise to a concern about a child’s welfare, including risk from neglect, physical, emotional or sexual abuse. The Nursery should make parents/carers aware that records of welfare concerns may be kept about their child. They should be informed that Nursery staff will seek, in general, to discuss any concerns with them including referrals to other agencies. However, in situations where the child is suspected to be at risk of harm, the law says that Nursery may take advice from other agencies without informing parents/carers. In accordance with local Information Sharing protocols, we will ensure that information is shared securely and sensitively. Information will only be shared with other services where it is deemed necessary and proportionate to ensure that children and young people are safe and receive the right service. Nurseries will seek advice from Social Care when they have reasonable cause to suspect a child may be suffering or likely to suffer significant harm. Occasionally, concerns are passed on which are later shown to be unfounded. Parents/carers will appreciate that the member of staff in the Nursery with responsibility for child protection (known as the Designated Person for Child Protection) was carrying out their responsibilities in accordance with the law and acting in the best interests of all children. Under Section 3 (5) of the Children Act 1989, Nurseries or any person who has care of a child “may….do what is reasonable in all the circumstances of the case for the purpose of safeguarding or promoting the child’s welfare”. This means that on rare occasions, a Nursery may need to “hold” a child in Nursery whilst Social Care and the police investigate any concerns further

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