Statutory Intervention Plans
All assessments must consider the needs of the victim and plans will include consideration of restorative processes and Direct or Indirect Reparation.
They will take account of plans made for the young person by other agencies (eg Social Services, Education, Health).
Where the assessment reveals the person represents a serious risk of harm to him/herself or others, plans must be agreed with the Youth Justice Service manager and other key agencies to manage the risk in line with any local procedures.
Intervention plans must be drawn up within 15 working days of the making of the Order or Care Requirement.
They must be based on risk factors associated with the offending identified in ASSET and set out arrangements to address them.
The plan should be discussed, agreed and signed by the young person and his/her parent(s)/carer(s).
Intervention Plans should include work on the following key areas:
- Education, training and employment
- Spare time
- Emotional and mental health
- Physical well being
- Intervention plans must be reviewed involving the young person, parent(s)/carer(s) and relevant agencies, and the ASSET assessment updated in discussion with the young person, at a minimum of three monthly intervals (or reviewed half way through if the order duration is less than 6 months) and at the end of the Supervision Order, Probation Order or Care Requirement.The review must be recorded on the case file.
Where appropriate, consideration should be given to seeking revocation of statutory orders or care requirements, at the half way stage if sufficient progress is being made.
Young people on UK orders
As UK law does not apply within the Bailiwick, any young people subject to UK Orders who move to the Bailiwick, will be offered a service if appropriate through a Voluntary Intervention Plan.
- Child protection
- Youth Offending
- Children with Disabilities