It’s the final day of Infant Mental Health Awareness Week today. To end the week, our Policy & Research Officer, Amy, and our Grants & Relationships Officer, Jemma, share with you some key facts they have learned about Infant Mental Health from their completion of the University of Warwick’s Infant Mental Health Online training.
In my first blog, I talked about normalising infant sleep and helping to validate a baby’s needs alongside parents’. In this blog I will share some tips for supporting parents to work with the natural biology of baby sleep.
This blog (and the second part) aims to share some ideas about how you can work with this central dilemma of parenting in a way that honours everyone’s needs. I’d like to support more parents to understand their child’s sleep, normalise that babies’ sleep is not meant to look the same as adult sleep, and know that there are things that can help everyone get more sleep, without resorting to leaving babies to cry and parents having to go against their instincts.
Our Policy & Research Officer, Amy, described what she has learned from working almost 400 miles away from the office during the pandemic.
In my previous blog (What is Attachment – A Social Neuroscience Perspective), I talked about the social neuroscience of human attachment. In this blog, I will explain how Mums and Dads get “in sync” with their kids.
I decided to do a few lines for Maternal Mental Health Awareness Week. After thinking long and hard about what to write, I realised it was not about us it is about our families that we offer support to.
“The only thing that you absolutely have to know, is the location of the library”.
We in Scotland have a clear mandate to deliver what I call less heroic (but socially significant) acts of prevention. How can we turn off the tap, rather than try to frantically empty the overflowing sink?
So far in this blog series, we’ve looked at the implications of COVID on fundraising and shared some tips on how you can fundraise during the pandemic. In this third, and final part, we turn our attention to planning to fundraise post-COVID.
In my last blog, we explored the impact that COVID has had on fundraising and in this blog, I’ve set out some ways on how you can fundraise during COVID.
I’ve felt for a long time that too many Scottish charities are reliant on too few income streams. Broadly speaking there are seven main fundraising streams, each has been affected in some way by the pandemic.
We are delighted to welcome Steve Murray as our new Chair here at Cattanach, who is taking over from Alastair Wilson. Team Cattanach has asked Steve five questions about his passion for the Early Years and his vision for Cattanach.