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Stamford Bridge Primary School

Stamford Bridge Primary School Stamford Bridge Primary School


Safeguarding and promoting the welfare of children is everyone’s responsibility.
Everyone who comes into contact with children and their families and carers has a role to play in safeguarding children.

If you need to report a safeguarding concern

If you have a concern about any of the children in our care, we urge you to contact the Designated Safeguarding Lead (DSL) – Miss Nicola Massey, no matter how minor you think your concern may be.

  • Please be assured that any concerns or information given will be treated in the strictest confidence.
  • We will investigate as necessary with any relevant parties, be this external agencies, staff, parents or other.

Designated People and Advice Contact List

Designated Safeguarding Lead/Child Protection


Nicola Massey

(01759) 371430/ 07498850401


Deputy DSLs

/Deputy Child Protection Coordinators

Lewis Horrocks



Tara Lloyd- Davies

(01759) 371430


(01759) 371430


Nicola Massey

(01759) 371430

Child Protection Governor

Paul Mieklejohn

(01759) 371430

Chair of Governors

Roddy Vann

(01759) 318369

LAC Designated Teacher

Nicola Massey 

(01759) 371430


Early Help & Safeguarding Hub


CP initial referral Support & Advice:

(01482) 395500

EHaSH Out of Hours (formerly EDT)

Out of hours & weekend CP Referrals & advice

(01377) 241273

Local ER Children Safeguarding Team

Wolds and Dale SCT

(01482) 392370

ER School Safeguarding Adviser & Local Authority Designated Officer (LADO)

Referral of allegations against staff & volunteers General strategic & Operational School Safeguarding

(01482) 392139 Room AF 56, County Hall, Beverley.


Lorraine Wilson Referral of allegations against staff & volunteers

(01482) 396999 Room AF 56 County Hall, Beverley

School critical incident & Educational Visits Emergencies (not CP)

24 hour guidance and support

(01482) 392999


Abuse and neglect are forms of maltreatment of a child. Somebody may abuse or neglect a child by inflicting harm, or by failing to act to prevent harm. Children may be abused in a family or in an institutional or community setting, by those known to them or, more rarely, by a stranger for example, via the Internet.

They may be abused by an adult or adults, or another child or children. The following definitions can be found in the Procedures and Guidance (28. Procedures and Guidance).


Physical abuse may involve hitting, shaking, throwing, poisoning, burning or scalding, drowning, suffocating, or otherwise causing physical harm to a child. Physical harm may also be caused when a parent or carer fabricates the symptoms of, or deliberately induces, illness in a child.


Emotional abuse is the persistent emotional maltreatment of a child such as to cause severe and persistent adverse effects on the child’s emotional development. It may involve conveying to children that they are worthless or unloved, inadequate, or valued only insofar as they meet the needs of another person. It may include not giving the child opportunities to express their views, deliberately silencing them or ‘making fun’ of what they say or how they communicate. It may feature age or developmentally inappropriate expectations being imposed on children. These may include interactions that are beyond the child’s developmental capability, as well as overprotection and limitation of exploration and learning, or preventing the child participating in normal social interaction. It may involve seeing or hearing the ill-treatment of another. It may involve serious bullying (including cyberbullying), causing children frequently to feel frightened or in danger, or the exploitation or corruption of children.

Some level of emotional abuse is involved in all types of maltreatment of a child, though it may occur alone.


Sexual abuse involves forcing or enticing a child or young person to take part in sexual activities, not necessarily involving a high level of violence, whether or not the child is aware of what is happening. The activities may involve physical contact, including assault by penetration (for example, rape or oral sex) or non-penetrative acts such as masturbation, kissing, rubbing and touching outside of clothing.

They may also include non-contact activities, such as involving children in looking at, or in the production of, sexual images, watching sexual activities, encouraging children to behave in sexually inappropriate ways, or grooming a child in preparation for abuse (including via the internet). Sexual abuse is not solely perpetrated by adult males. Women can also commit acts of sexual abuse, as can other children.


Neglect is the persistent failure to meet a child’s basic physical and/or psychological needs, likely to result in the serious impairment of the child’s health or development. Neglect may occur during pregnancy as a result of maternal substance abuse. Once a child is born, neglect may involve a parent or carer failing to:

  • provide adequate food, clothing and shelter (including exclusion from home or abandonment);
  • protect a child from physical and emotional harm or danger;
  • ensure adequate supervision (including the use of inadequate care-givers); or
  • ensure access to appropriate medical care or treatment.
  • It may also include neglect of, or unresponsiveness to, a child’s basic emotional needs.


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Keeping Children Safe in Education 2019




Stamford Bridge Primary School
Godwinsway, Stamford Bridge, East Riding of Yorkshire
YO41 1RA
01759 371430
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