Summary of Child Protection Information
Chessington School is committed to the highest standards in protecting and safeguarding the children entrusted in our care.
Our school will support all children by:
- Promoting a caring, safe and positive environment within the school
- Encouraging self-esteem and self-assertiveness
- Effectively tackling bullying and harassment
We recognise that some children may be the victims of neglect, physical, sexual or emotional abuse.
Staff working with children are well placed to identify such abuse.
At Chessington, in order to protect our children, we aim to:
- Create an atmosphere where all our children can feel secure, valued and listened to
- Recognise signs and symptoms of abuse
- Respond quickly, appropriately and effectively to cases of suspected abuse
If you have a concern that a child is being harmed, is at risk of harm, or you receive a disclosure (intentionally or unintentionally) you must contact the following staff members as quickly as possible:
Ms S Wilson
Mr A Ali
Miss Amy Smith
Everyone working with our children, their parents and carers should be aware that:
- Their role is to listen and note carefully any observations which could indicate abuse
- They should not attempt to investigate once the initial concern is raised
- They should involve the Designated Senior Person (DSP) immediately
If the DSP or Principal are not available, contact the office and follow the procedures above.
Disclosures of abuse or harm from children may be made at any time.
If anything worries you or concerns you, report it straight away.
Setting parental restrictions on your child’s kit
If you’re viewing this on a screen, tap (or click) the appropriate icon below.
If you’re looking at this on paper, point your phone’s camera at the appropriate QR code and tap the link that appears.
Follow the instructions on the website exactly, in particular setting the age of the child. We recommend you set the device not to allow any apps or games to be installed without your permission.
Protect your settings with a strong password that is not known to the child. Passwords are typically case-sensitive, so a strong password contains letters (both uppercase and lowercase), numeric characters.