Our blog is a hub for perspectives and analysis of issues that matter to the lives of children, young people and their families. You will hear from our staff and guest bloggers on many topical issues where they will be reflecting and sharing their policy, practice and research insights..
Got a burning issue you would like to blog about? Then we would love to hear from you. Contact our communications team.
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You live and you learn
Amanda Lawler explains why CELCIS really cares about training and learning.
A fair financial deal for care experienced students
How the Student Support Review Group is trying to ensure care experienced students have a fair standard of living.
We need to talk about adoption
Fiona Aitken, Director Scotland for Adoption UK, talks about the significance of Adoption Week in Scotland and the need to listen to the voices of adopted young…
Information Sharing and the Named Person: finding a way through the current debate
Information sharing and the named person are being debated in Parliament just now; Ben Farrugia gets to grips with the latest developments.
It ain’t what you do, it’s the way that you do it: how Active Implementation can bring about lasting change
Active Implementation - what it is, what it is not, and how it could help bring about lasting change to children's services.
Infants may not be able to speak but their voice is important
Linda Davidson discusses every child's need for sensitive and responsive care.
Let’s stop referring to children by acronyms
Dr Graham Connelly discusses the use of acronyms when talking about looked after children and children in care.
What you have to say about our Caring for Vulnerable Children MOOC
Course moderator Sarah Hume-Anthony gives a snapshot of the interactions on the CELCIS MOOC.
I'm excited about a shindig and slice of cake
Charlie Gracie tells of a new creative writing comp for looked after children
Doctor Who and the care experienced new companion
Leanne Mattu, Research Associate at CELCIS, explores what Bill Potts’ character does and does not tell us about being in foster care