At IncludEd it is the responsibility of all our staff to support all pupils.
Our staff team deliver quality interventions every day to support pupils with the learning they have been exposed to during the day or to pre-teach for the following day.
We take the pastoral care of all pupils very seriously and offer a range of interventions to support well-being.
We have regular interventions from a range of different agencies and our learning mentors support pupils with daily personalised or small group sessions.
We work closely with MSPRU and the MSPRU SEND Team to ensure that each pupil is offered the support they need to be able to access and enjoy the same opportunities as any other pupil.
IncludEd has a duty of care to keep all our pupils safe. All our staff adhere strictly to the Keeping Children Safe in Education (September 2019) guidelines.
Safeguarding is a priority for everyone at IncludEd and it is important that all pupils and concerned adults feel they can ask for help or raise a concern at any time.
IncludEd works in partnership with Manchester Secondary PRU, external agencies and professionals for specialised support when needed.
Meet the safeguarding team
At IncludEd, safeguarding is an integral part of everything we do. If you have any concerns about the safety or wellbeing of a child, please speak to a member of our safeguarding team (above). Our safeguarding expectations are led by the guidance provided in the Keeping Children Safe in Education document. All staff have read and signed this agreement and it is prevalent in our safeguarding policies and practices. We also cover safeguarding topics and content through our e-safety curriculum.
Please click the button below to read our Safeguarding and Child Protection Policy:
Children are taught how to keep themselves safe online through a combination of lessons and information from the staff at IncludEd.
In particular, pupils are shown how to:
We understand that it can be overwhelming to keep up-to-date with new technologies so we highly recommend using the resources below to keep your children safe online.
We have a range of printed guides within school that explain how you can keep your children safe online. Please speak to Lucy if you would like a copy or you would like to attend our parent workshop on keeping your children safe online.
Worried about YouTube?
Many parents have worries about their children using YouTube at home. We also share these anxieties and so we’ve looked into some possible options to help you. The best way to ensure your children on safe online is to encourage them to use their devices within shared family areas and to openly talk to them about the dangers.
The simplest option (for tablets and phones) — YouTube Kids
Simply install the app on your children’s devices and remove the adult-version of YouTube. Your children will only be able to access specially selected content for their age group. The adverts are also suited towards children.
See more information about YouTube Kids at:
Setting up parental controls on YouTube (for laptops and computers)
This involves signing into YouTube and setting up parental restrictions. You can then see what your children are looking at. There are more instructions on how to do this at: https://www.internetmatters.org/parental-controls
Please click the button below to find more information on how to keep your child safe on the internet.
Mental health includes our emotional, psychological, and social well-being. It affects how we think, feel, and act. Over the course of your life, if you experience mental health problems, your thinking, mood, and behavior could be affected.
Mental illness refers to a wide range of mental health conditions — disorders that affect your mood, thinking and behavior. Examples of mental illness include depression, anxiety disorders, schizophrenia, eating disorders and addictive behaviors. Many people have mental health concerns from time to time.
5 Warning Signs of Mental Health Risk
What causes someone to be mentally ill?
Although the exact cause of most mental illnesses is not known, it is becoming clear through research that many of these conditions are caused by a combination of biological, psychological, and environmental factors.
What are the five signs of emotional suffering?
Know the Five Signs that may mean someone is in emotional pain and might need help:
Paul Dearden the safeguarding lead is trained as a Mental Health First Aider.
If you have any concerns about a child or yourself, please do not hesitate to contact Mr Dearden or any other member of the IncludEd Team.
Please click on the link below to take you to the website for Mental Health England. There are lots of useful links and tips on this website.
This is a long form text area designed for your content that you can fill up with as many words as your heart desires. You can write articles, long mission statements, company policies, executive profiles, company awards/distinctions, office locations, shareholder reports, whitepapers, media mentions and other pieces of content that don’t fit into a shorter, more succinct space.
Articles – Good topics for articles include anything related to your company – recent changes to operations, the latest company softball game – or the industry you’re in. General business trends (think national and even international) are great article fodder, too.
Mission statements – You can tell a lot about a company by its mission statement. Don’t have one? Now might be a good time to create one and post it here. A good mission statement tells you what drives a company to do what it does.
Company policies – Are there company policies that are particularly important to your business? Perhaps your unlimited paternity/maternity leave policy has endeared you to employees across the company. This is a good place to talk about that.
Executive profiles – A company is only as strong as its executive leadership. This is a good place to show off who’s occupying the corner offices. Write a nice bio about each executive that includes what they do, how long they’ve been at it, and what got them to where they are.
42nd Street is a Greater Manchester charity that supports young people aged 11-25* years with their emotional wellbeing and mental health, promoting choice and creativity.
The Manchester Secondary PRU is a school and works with pupils who have experienced real difficulties in mainstream high schools. It is registered with the Department for Education and is subject to Ofsted Inspection like any other school.
The Proud Trust is a life saving and life enhancing organisation that helps LGBT+ young people empower themselves, to make a positive change for themselves, and their communities.
Eclypse is a free and confidential drug and alcohol service for young people under 19 and families in Manchester. We provide access to treatment for drugs and/or alcohol (including smoking cessation) and offer holistic support to children, young people and families.
CAMHS stands for Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services. CAMHS are the NHS services that assesses and treat young people with emotional, behavioural or mental health difficulties.
CAMHS support covers depression, problems with food, self-harm, abuse, violence or anger, bipolar, schizophrenia and anxiety, to name a few.
Kooth is a the largest Mental Health and Emotional Wellbeing platform for Children and Young Adults living in the UK. Available for around half of all areas across England and Wales. Kooth gives Young People under the age of 20 fast, free and anonymous access to professional counsellors with safe online support 365 days a year.
Sexual health and wellbeing for under 25s".that promotes the health, particularly sexual health of young people and those most vulnerable to sexual ill health, through providing information, education and outreach, counselling, confidential clinical and medical services, professional advice and training."
The Forced Marriage Unit was set up in 2005 and provides support to victims as well as expert training and guidance to professionals. It is jointly run by the Home Office and Foreign and Commonwealth Office. In 2011 they dealt with over 1400 calls in relation to forced marriages.
FGM is when a female's genitals are deliberately altered or removed for non-medical reasons. It's also known as 'female circumcision' or 'cutting', but has many other names. Female genital mutilation (FGM) is illegal. We're here to support you and have advice to help you keep children and young people safe from FGM.