Keeping Children Safe

The Central Learning Partnership Trust takes the safety of our young people extremely seriously. We hope you will find the following resources useful.

Useful Information

Wolverhampton Safeguarding Board Website –

Safeguarding Policy

E-Safety Policy

DfE Advice – Cyberbullying for Parents/Carers

DfE Advice – Keeping Children Safe in Education – 5 September 2016

What to do if you’re worried a child is being abused [Staff Only] – Useful parent guides and resources to support you in working with the children and young people in your care – Useful resources to look at with 11-13 year olds, as a start point to support their safety online – a site which will explain the age guidance for ‘apps’ that children and young people in your care are using, including what they are used for and any safety features or concerns about the apps – CEOP Command website

Staff Documents

CSE Guidance Core Document [Staff Only]

CSE Guidance Annexes [Staff Only]

Working Together – CSE Changes 2017 [Staff Only]

Government Guidance for Safer Working Practice for Those Working With Children and Young People in Education Settings [Staff Only]

  • Homework – your 10-point guide
    Homework is a fact of life in most primary schools – here's our 10-point guide for parents on how to manage your child’s homework effectively.
  • Does your child have the skills to combat cybercrime?
    The NCA's National Cyber Crime Unit (NCCU) looks at how you can encourage your child to use their digital skills in a positive way and help combat cybercrime. 
  • Words of wisdom: Digital Families 2017
    Our Digital Families 2017 conference is nearly here – our expert speakers offer their tips for parents on how to help young people manage their online lives.
  • At what age can…?
    We’ve answered some common questions about when your child is legally old enough to do some important things. 
  • Viral Trends 2: the sequel
    Viral challenges continue to shape a lot of young people’s experiences online. fare harmless and just good fun, but some are more sinister and could pose risks. Here's what parents need to know.