Health for all Children

Child Surveillance Handbook 3rd Edition: Chapter 4

Links and references

1. Working Together to Safeguard Children. Available at: (accessed 20 November 2008)

2. Framework for the Assessment of Children in Need and Their Families. Available at: (accessed 20 November 2008)

3. Koramoa J, Lynch MA, Kinnair DA. Continuum of child-rearing: responding to traditional practices. Child Abuse Review. 2002; 11: 415–21.

4. Maguire S, Mann MK, Sibert J, et al. Are there patterns of bruising in childhood which are diagnostic or suggestive of abuse? A systematic review. Arch Dis Child. 2005; 90: 182–6.

5. Bishop N, Sprigg A, Dalton A. Unexplained fractures in infancy: looking for fragile bones. Arch Dis Child.2007;             92: 251–6.                                                           

6. The Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health. Physical Signs of Child Sexual Abuse. London: TheRoyal College of Paediatrics and Child Health; 2008.

7. Larsson I. Child Sexuality and Sexual Behaviour. Stockholm: Swedish National Board of Health and Welfare; 2000: (accessed 19 December 2008). See also Levin DE, Kilbourne J. So Sexy So Soon: The New Sexualized Childhood and What Parents Can Do to Protect Their Kids. New York:Ballantine; 2008.

8. Glaser D. Emotional abuse and neglect (psychological maltreatment): a conceptual framework. Child Abuse Neglect. 2002; 26: 697–714.

9. Tomlinson R, Sainsbury C. Childhood injury prevention advice: a survey of health professionals’ responses to common scenarios. Child Care Hlth Dev. 2004; 30(4): 301–5.

10. The Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health. Responsibilities of Doctors in Child Protection Cases with Regard to Confidentiality. London: The Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health; 2004.

11. Department for Education and Skills. Every Child Matters: making it happen. London: Department for Education and Skills; 2007.


13. Sanders R, Colton M, Roberts S. Child abuse fatalities and cases of extreme concern: lessons from reviews. Child Abuse Neglect. 1999; 23(3): 257–68.

14. See also: Lancet feature on child protection – December 3 2008: accessed 7 January 2009.

15. The Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health. Child Protection Companion. London: The Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health; 2006:


17. Sugarman N, David TJ. Criminal injuries compensation for abused children. Arch Dis Child. 2004; 89: 300–2. See also

18. Department of Health. Domestic Violence: a resource manual for health workers. London: Department of Health; 2000. See also See also Mullender A, Morley R. Children Living with Domestic Violence. London: Whiting and Birch; 1994. See also Women’s Aid Federation: Available at: (accessed 20 November 2008). See also .

19. (accessed 19 December 2008) .

20. Hill C, Wright V, Sampeys C, et al. The emerging role of the specialist nurse: promoting the health of looked-after children. Adoption and Fostering. 2002; 26: 35–43. See also Newman T, Blackburn S.Transitions in the Lives of Children and Young People: Resilience Factors. Available at: (accessed 19 December 2008).

21. National Children’s Bureau. Supporting and Training Foster Carers to Promote Health and Well-being. London: National Children’s Bureau; April 2007.

22. Mather M. Adoption: a forgotten paediatric specialty. Arch Dis Child. 1999; 81: 492–5.


24. Department for Education and Skills. Practice Guidance on Assessing the Support Needs of Adoptive Families. London: Department of Education and Skills; 2004.

25. The Adoption (Intercountry Aspects) Act 1999. London: Stationery Office; 1999. See also Adoption Guidance – Adoption and Children Act 2002 annex C:

(accessed 20 December 2008)

26. Glennen S. Language development and delay in internationally adopted infants and toddlers: a review.Am J Speech-Lang Pat. 2002; 11: 333–9.


28. (accessed 20 December 2008).