Other Publications

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Now showing 1 - 5 of 5
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    Clotty Malotty and all her Friends
    (Barnardos and others, 2003) Kids Own Publishing Partnership
    A collection of rhymes with artwork by children from Finglas, County Dublin, Ireland
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    Someone to Talk to: A Handbook on Childhood Bereavement
    (Barnardos, 2001) Donnelly, Pat
    It is hoped that this Handbook on Aspects of Death and Bereavement will be another useful tool in the process. Much of what is produced is drawn from our contact with over 2,000 grieving children, young people and families since the launch of the service in June 1996. The purpose of the Handbook is to provide readily accessible, user-friendly information on a wide range of aspects of grief. In addition, there are listings of useful references for further reading.
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    IKEA Ireland Co-worker Cookbook
    (Barnardos, 2021) Barnardos
    IKEA supports our 7 Early Years centres across Ireland in Dublin, Thurles and Cork. The programmes we provide in each service focus on children aged three to five from disadvantaged areas and those living in challenging family circumstances. The aim of the service is to ensure the children attending will be ready for primary school and will develop the social, emotional and cognitive skills to ensure they are ready to thrive in Primary school. During Covid-19, our Early Years centres have remained open and are providing a breakfast and a hot lunch for all the children that attend, so their bodies are nourished, as well as their minds. We asked our Barnardos cooks to submit their favourite recipes for the IKEA cookbook to share with you. I hope you like the recipes and enjoy making the food with your children, friends and family.
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    Diversity in Early Childhood: A Collection of Essays
    (Barnardos, 2002) Barnardos
    A collection of essays looking at diversity in all its forms in Ireland.
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    The National Adoption Contact Preference Register: Your Questions Answered
    (Barnardos, 2010) Barnardos
    In the past, adoption was seen as a single event with no need for follow-up once the adopted child had been placed with their adoptive parents. However, it is now widely accepted that many adopted people and their natural/birth families have a need for information about and/or contact with each other.