Technology Assisted Harmful Sexual Behaviour and Children and Young People

Organised by the Children and Young People’s Centre for Justice 

In this webinar, Stuart Allardyce (CYCJ Associate and Director of Stop it Now! Scotland) will look at key messages from research around identification, assessment and interventions as well as sharing some early findings from ROSA, Stop It Now! Scotland’s Glasgow based project working with children and young people who have displayed harmful sexual behaviours online, both in the community and in education settings. It will also look at what research is currently telling us about prevention of online peer to peer sexual harm, The webinar is suitable for professionals working in social work, law enforcement, education and the third sector.

Register you place here Technology Assisted Harmful Sexual Behaviour and Children and Young People Tickets, Thu 13 May 2021 at 13:00 | Eventbrite

About our speaker

Stuart Allardyce is a Director at the Lucy Faithfull Foundation with responsibilities for Stop It Now! Scotland and research across the UK charity. He has worked as a social worker in the child sexual abuse field for over 20 years. He is an honorary research fellow at Strathclyde University, a CYCJ Associate, vice chair of the National Organisation of the Treatment of Abuse for UK and Ireland (NOTA) and co-author of ‘Working With Children and Young People Who Have Displayed Harmful Sexual Behaviour’ (Dunedin Press, 2018) and ‘Sibling sexual abuse: A Knowledge and Practice Overview’ (Centre of Expertise on Child Sexual Abuse, 2021).

Stuart has presented workshops and seminars on a number of issues related to sexual offending and sexual abuse prevention at national and international conferences, has written academic papers on a range of adolescent forensic issues and has trained staff from various agencies (including social work, police, mental health services, education and residential care) in assessment, intervention and risk management of children who display harmful sexual behaviours.