First, it is necessary to create holistic approaches that are spearheaded by multiple agencies. These approaches should address the problems of the whole child instead of subdividing their educational, healthcare, and social needs.
The UK government has identified this strategy as a potential game changer and adopted it in Every Child Matters, which is one of its Green Papers. When developing approaches, it is important to consider the associations between children and adults’ welfare services so that needy children who have been put in precarious situations because of the parents’ or guardians’ statuses can be known (Welbourne & Dixon, 2013:39). Finally, there is a need for greater value in providing minors in special situations and their households with thorough, specific support within a system of universal care. This will enable the government to achieve and measure outcomes more effectively, and to identify and assist children in many areas who are affected by various conditions.
The author argues that there is limited dynamic assessment of UK initiatives targeted at preventing minors or children from committing and recommitting offenses. Although some support exists in American courses for parenting skills studies, cognitive-behavioral courses and intensive physical activities, there is inadequate justification for mentoring initiatives, victim-offender arbitration courses, and motor initiatives(Shireman, 2013:23). According to the author, there are positive small scale British mediations, including one guided by a ‘whole family’ logic that emphasises the significance of an inter-agency intervention, and another child and household social work service that is based on school programmes.
The article states that evaluations of interventions for alleviating teenage pregnancy, informed largely by US researches, have exposed the relationship between delayed