Collaboration and partnership

Complex Domestic Abuse Service Support Worker Vacancy

South Tyneside £18,825 per annum 37 hours per week (Fixed term until 31st March 2021) Closing Date – 14th June 2020     

About you

Do you have experience of working with people who have experiences of domestic abuse? Do you have experience of supporting socially disadvantaged and vulnerable people who have complex needs? Do you have experience and/or willingness to work with clients who may demonstrate challenging behaviour?

Community Fund-raiser post for Way Out, Tees Valley

 Way Out is a successful and developing outreach and prevention charity established in 2002.  Serving the Tees Valley area we are a charity with a difference.  Our approach is asset based and trauma informed aiming to engage, empower and equip vulnerable and excluded women, families and young people to live lives free from harm, abuse and exploitation and to reduce life limiting choices and behaviours. 

Baby Steps: Gender division of childcare during the Covid-19 pandemic

University of Bristol has written a paper on the gender division of childcare during the Covid-19 pandemic. Their research shows that Covid women were doing 65% more childcare than fathers but since the pandemic fathers contribution has increased but the increase has been driven by more time not working rather than the increase in childcare need. The research highlights that the additional burden of childcare is only shared more equally when men have more time on their hands.

 

Domestic abuse safe accommodation: COVID-19 emergency support fund - re-opening the remaining £1.85 million fund for applications

Update on GOV.​UK.


Domestic abuse safe accommodation: COVID-19 emergency support fund

This prospectus provides prospective bidders with information on how to apply for funding and how the assessment process will work.

Often Overlooked

Published by Agenda, Often Overlooked explores how self-harm among young women is often linked to poverty and disadvantage.

This new research, undertaken by analysts at the National Centre of Social Research, is one of the first to focus on connections between poverty and non-suicidal self-harm in young women across England. It is based on new analysis of data from more than 20,000 people.

Findings:

Troubling stories reveal true extent of covid impact on young women – Young Women’s Trust

The coronavirus pandemic is exacerbating existing inequalities for young women, leaving many feeling underpaid, undervalued and worried about the future, a new survey has found.

In its survey, Young Women’s Trust heard evidence about the impact coronavirus is having on the work, finances and wellbeing of almost 200 young women aged 18-30. [1]

Pages

Subscribe to RSS - Collaboration and partnership