Children’s experience of harm and abuse has a profound impact on their health and well-being.
The resource, developed by Education Scotland provides a comprehensive set of learning activities for use in early learning settings, primary and secondary schools, colleges and community-based learning settings. The resource is structured in line with national Curriculum for Excellence Levels.
This study aimed to understand how schools across a range of contexts approached the development and delivery of their current Personal, Social, Health and Economic Education (PSHE) curriculum, as well as any specific considerations that may have been given to teaching the topics outlined in the
This guidance outlines how schools can ensure their pupils understand how to stay safe and behave online as part of existing curriculum requirements.
This report offers an initial overview of the available information regarding the circumstances, nature and outcomes of the education of schoolchildren during the first wave of COVID-19 lockdowns of March-April 2020.
This guidance aims to help school staff in Scotland’s education authority, grant-aided and independent schools to provide transgender young people with the best possible educational experiences.
This guide has been written for teachers who are new to teaching RSE, or new to teaching the compulsory RSE guidance, published in 2019, which applies to both primary and secondary schools in England.
The aim of these recommendations and the report more broadly is to provide guidance for the education sector in fostering an LGBT+ inclusive culture and reducing the levels of HBT bullying and language in schools in England.
This briefing paper discusses the prevalence of bullying amongst pupils in schools across the UK, and policies to prevent and tackle bullying in English, Welsh, Scottish and Northern Irish schools.
Research evidence and international policy highlight the central role that parents play in promoting positive sexual behaviour and outcomes in their children, however they can be difficult to engage in sexual and reproductive health (SRH) education programmes.