See Hear is a strategy for both children and adults.
A national youth work startegy 2014-2019. It aims to set out ambitions for improving outcomes for young people through youth work.
It has been developed in the context of the strategic guidance for community learning and development, and it aims to ensure that we harness and build on partnerships and what works in delivering vibrant and effective youth work practice.
Document that builds on the strategic framework for 2011-14 by setting key outcomes to support innovation in priority areas of our business.
Strategy that is built on the views of children and young people, parents and carers, the play sector and others involved in their wellbeing. Together with the action plan it seeks to improve the play experiences of all children and young people, including those with disabilities or from disadvantaged backgrounds.
Scottish Government's statement of intent as regards carers and young carers.
Document that sets out the National Convener's proposals for the delivery of sections 180 and 181 of the Children's Hearings (Scotland) Act 2011 (the 2011 Act), also known as the feedback loop.
This report was commissioned by IRISS (Institute for Research and Innovation in Social Services) in 2008. Its aim was to establish a wider context for practitioner research and to explore its impact on practice. It identifies two distinct forms of literature. First, there is literature that conceptualises, theorises, researches or evaluates practitioner research. Secondly, there is literature that is practitioner research. The review considers both forms and draws together a series of questions that emerge.
The Sustainable Housing Strategy sets out the vision for warm, high quality, affordable, low carbon homes and a housing sector that helps to establish a successful low carbon economy across Scotland.
This paper sets out the significant investment and programmes which will help achieve that vision and help to meet the demanding targets for fuel poverty and emission reductions that have been set.
Midlothian Sure Start, established in 2001, is a voluntary organisation with an aim to give very young children (from pre-birth to 11 years) the best possible start. A range of services are provided through six centres and on an outreach basis within the semi-rural community. This resources provides an overview of the work of the organisation and includes several case studies and details of an evaluation carried out in 2004.