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Safeguarding Documents

Keeping Children Safe In Education 2022


Key changes in the 2022 Keeping Children Safe in Education Document include:

  1. The guidance on child-on-child abuse (previously peer-on-peer abuse) has been merged into KCSIE 2022
  2. Guidance on training for governors has been strengthened
  3. New information on human rights and equality has been added
  4. There is new information about children not being ready to report abuse
  5. Domestic abuse guidance has been added to the main body of KCSIE
  6. Children who are LGBTQ+ have been identified as potentially at greater risk from harm
  7. More information about online safety has been added
  8. There is new advice on carrying out an online search as part of the recruitment shortlisting process
  9. More clarity has been provided on sharing low-level concerns
  10. The majority of the guidance on DSLs has been moved to Annex C.

Find below our Hullavington CE Primary and Nursery School Safeguarding Policy 

Safeguarding Policy 2023-2024

Other Policies


All children have had safeguarding training led by the NSPCC. The `Speak Out, Stay Safe' programme was rolled out to all pupils from Reception to Year 6.

Key Stage 2 children attended NSPCC workshops.

Parents had e-safety training too.

If you would like to find out more about the work done by the NSPCC click on this link https://www.nspcc.org.uk/



From 1 July 2015 all schools, registered early years childcare providers and registered later years childcare providers (referred to in this advice as ‘childcare providers’) are subject to a duty under section 26 of the Counter-Terrorism and Security Act 2015, in the exercise of their functions, to have “due regard to the need to prevent people from being drawn into terrorism”. This duty is known as the Prevent duty. It applies to a wide range of public-facing bodies. Bodies to which the duty applies must have regard to the statutory guidance. Paragraphs 57-76 of the guidance are concerned specifically with schools and childcare providers.


The Prevent Duty : what it means for schools

In order for schools and childcare providers to fulfil the Prevent duty, it is essential that staff are able to identify children who may be vulnerable to radicalisation, and know what to do when they are identified. Protecting children from the risk of radicalisation is seen as part of our wider safeguarding duties at All Cannings, and is similar in nature to protecting children from other harms (e.g. drugs, gangs, neglect, sexual exploitation), whether these come from within their family or are the product of outside influences.

The teaching staff work to build pupils’ resilience to radicalisation by promoting fundamental British values and enabling them to challenge extremist views. It is important to emphasise that the Prevent duty is not intended to stop pupils debating controversial issues. On the contrary, schools should provide a safe space in which children, young people and staff can understand the risks associated with terrorism and develop the knowledge and skills to be able to challenge extremist arguments. For early years childcare providers, the statutory framework for the Early Years Foundation Stage sets standards for learning, development and care for children from 0-5, thereby assisting their personal, social and emotional development and understanding of the world.


Staff Training

The statutory guidance refers to the importance of Prevent awareness training to equip staff to identify children at risk of being drawn into terrorism and to challenge extremist ideas. The Home Office has developed a core training product for this purpose – Workshop to Raise Awareness of Prevent (WRAP). All staff  have received this training.


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