It includes women from the former Eastern Bloc countries: Poland, Czech Republic, Slovakia, Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria, as well as the Baltic republics of Estonia, Latvia and Lithuania.Find out more about us
It can be argued that the Eastern European Minority women’s experience of domestic abuse can be intensified by the fact that they are no longer in the country of their birth and may no longer have recognised support networks.
EEM women may also be unable to speak the English language. Therefore, the way of accessing support for domestic abuse victims amongst Eastern European Minority women in Scotland should be viewed in the context of the social processes associated with their migration experience.
If their needs are unknown, this is a potential area of growth in terms of health and social care issues.Read more
Approximately 11% of women in prison in UK are foreign nationals. Some are known to have been coerced into offending or trafficked.
In September 2018 approximately 60% of foreign national women in prison in UK were from Europe, with largest groups from Romania, Poland and Ireland.
We offer a wide range of services to support ex-offenders.
Under the Education (Additional Support for Learning) (Scotland) Act 2004, as amended in 2009, a child or young person is seen as having additional support needs if, for any reason, they would benefit from extra help with their learning.
A child’s education could be affected by a range of factors such as: a physical impairment, a sensory impairment, a long-term medical condition social, emotional or behavioural difficulties, a learning disability, being particularly gifted, having English as an additional language, being a young carer or the sibling of a disabled child, bullying or bereavement.Read more
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