A Stage 65 Youth Theatre Production in The Salberg
Thursday 12 – Saturday 14 April at 7.30pm
Also Saturday 14 April at 2.30pm
But break, my heart, for I must hold my tongue.
Salisbury Playhouse’s exhilarating Youth Theatre, Stage 65, brings arguably Shakespeare’s greatest play about loss, love and revenge to The Salberg.
The King of Denmark is dead. Hamlet’s uncle now sits on the throne, newly married to Hamlet’s mother. Plunged into despair Hamlet is driven on a violent quest of vengeance by the vision of her deceased father.
A young cast explodes the classic text with exciting projection design, digital technology and their unique ensemble style to present a fresh and modern take on this iconic play.
Sponsored by Fletcher & Partners
Photo thanks to Salisbury Playhouse
Parents are key in teaching their children about sex and relationships, helping them cope with the emotional and physical aspects of growing up and preparing them for the challenges and responsibilities that sexual maturity brings, but it isn’t always an easy conversation to have and knowing how to support children and young people with Special Educational Needs and/or Disabilities (SEND) can be even more difficult.
The following online guides and information may be helpful:-
The Department of Health and the Department for Education are running a consultation on its green paper on Transforming Children & Young People’s Mental Health Provision.
There is a ‘quick read’ version of the green paper that includes:
1. About the green paper
2. Plans for schools and the NHS:
A mental health lead in every school and college
Mental health support teams working with schools and colleges
Shorter waiting times
Mental health of 16 to 25 year-olds
3. Improving understanding of mental health:
Internet and social media
Researching how to support families
Researching how to prevent mental health problems
Responses are welcomed from those who have experience of mental ill-health, know someone close to them who has such experience, and from organisations. The consultation focuses on how the proposals in the green paper will be implemented. You can choose to just answer those questions you want to or those which are relevant to you. There are specific questions around how teams could work with children and young people who experience different vulnerabilities.
The internet can be an ugly place, but you won’t find bullies or trolls on Stuart Duncan’s Minecraft server, AutCraft. AutCraft has been designed for children and young people with autism and their families, which creates a safe online environment for play and self-expression for those who sometimes behave a bit differently than their peers (and who might be singled out elsewhere).
AutCraft was created by Stuart Duncan (aka AutismFather in game) who not only has autism himself but also a child with autism as well. The server is administrated by adults that include autistics, parents of autistic children or a family member of someone with autism. Bullying, killing, stealing, griefing, swearing etc. is not tolerated on AutCraft.
Wiltshire Council has a duty to assess whether there is sufficient childcare in Wiltshire to enable parents to work or train leading to work as far as reasonably practicable. Your views will be invaluable in helping us to carry out that assessment. Our assessment report will be available on the Wiltshire Council website by April 2018.
Childcare can be defined as anyone else (other than a parent or carer) looking after your child especially when you are at work, training or studying. This includes ‘a safe place to be’ for older children such as supervised activities after school and in the school holidays.