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This is a feasibility and pilot evaluation of the Transition Hub -- a multi-disciplinary team which aims to support young people aged 11 to 17 who are making the transition into care or experiencing a placement transition in England. The feasibility phase explored the feasibility of delivery and aimed to provide lessons for further research. The pilot phase examined whether the Transition Hub might evidence promise on desired outcomes and sought to offer further learning about delivery and acceptability.
This Lumos working paper examines the relationship between education and institutional care and the fact that many children – especially those who are most vulnerable – can only access education in residential settings, settings which share similar harmful characteristics with institutional care settings.
The study sought the socio-economic supports available for the high school adolescent girl learners from child-headed families (CHFs).
This article seeks to echo the voices of 36 children aged 10 to 12 who participated in a therapeutic primary to secondary transition initiative for looked after children. Informed by a participatory action research approach, its focus was to facilitate the child’s voice.
This article seeks to echo the voices of 36 children aged 10 to 12 who participated in a therapeutic primary to secondary transition initiative for looked after children.
This study explored Orphans Rights in accessing the educational support in selected public secondary schools in Lusaka district.
This report summarizes the main findings of the High-Level Session on ‘Advancing the Early Childhood Agenda: High Level Session towards a Global Partnership Strategy’, organized by UNESCO.
The study sought to reveal socio-psychological factors of successful integration of institutionalized adolescents into mainstream schools.
This brief resource from Who Cares? Scotland explores barriers to graduation for care-experienced young people, including moving placement, lack of space or equipment to study, challenges with mental health, finances, and housing, to name a few.
This study examines whether former foster youth are more likely to stop out of a 4-year university than low-income, first-generation students who did not experience out-of-home care.