The Accessing Public Services Toolkit supports children with brain conditions in Scotland and their carers in accessing the health, social care and education support services they are entitled to.
From physical and mental health, dealing with social services, financial and legal affairs and education, all our guides offer expert advice on issues we know you may be facing.
- A-Z of All Parent Guides
- Emotional and Mental Health
- Finding Information
- Legal Social and Financial
- Physical Wellbeing
This factsheet has been prepared as a starting point for parents of children that have just been diagnosed with a brain condition. It aims to provide an overview of the resources and information they need to get advice, help and support for their family.
This factsheet aims to provide information and useful resources to parents in England who suspect that their child may have autism. It explains how to obtain an autism assessment, highlights the importance of a timely diagnosis and what support you and your child may be entitled to if a diagnosis is made.
A factsheet for parents This factsheet aims to provide information and useful resources to parents in Wales who suspect their child may have autism. It explains how to obtain an autism assessment, highlights the importance of a timely diagnosis and what support you and your child may be entitled to if a diagnosis is made. …
This factsheet provides information on current government guidance relevant to disabled children living in England.
This guide provides an overview of the law regarding decision making, confidentiality and the sharing of information for parents of disabled children and young people.
This guide suggests how to search the Internet efficiently and how to appraise the huge amount of information which is freely available.
This factsheet explains what to do if you need help to care for a disabled child so that you can work or have a break form your caring responsibilities.
This factsheet explains what to do if you need help to care for a disabled child so that you can work or have a break from your caring responsibilities.
We know from our work on the LEaP Project that parents sometimes face problems in getting the right social care support for their disabled children. So what can you do if you’re not happy? Make a complaint. Use this guide to find out more.
This factsheet advises how teachers can help a pupil with a brain tumour if their memory and cognition are affected.
This factsheet has been written to help parents and carers of children with an intellectual disability to understand what self-injury is, what the causes are and which interventions are effective.
Sensory processing refers to how people experience, interpret and use their senses to guide their day-to-day behaviour. This guide will outline the most common sensory processing difficulties people can experience, as well as providing an overview of sensory assessments and interventions and strategies for sensory processing difficulties.
Many young people with a disability or special educational needs (SEN) aren’t independent travellers and understanding what their rights are with regard to transport if they move on to education and training after compulsory schooling can be very confusing. The purpose of this factsheet is to look at what the law and government guidance say about transporting young people to their place of education or training.
This infographic provides information on how the school community can best support a pupil with a brain tumour if their diagnosis is potentially terminal.
This factsheet explains what you can do if you’ve been assessed by social services, but still aren’t getting the support you need.
This factsheet explains what can you do if you are unhappy with the way a local authority has changed or reduced your child’s care package.
This infographic offers tips for helping a child with a brain tumour while they are away from school having treatment and for when they return.
Count Me In Lottery
Taking part in our ‘Count Me In’ Lottery is a wonderful way to make a real difference to children with brain conditions and their families. It also means you are in with a chance to win our big weekly prize.