An activity agreement is an agreement between a young person and their “primary interlocutor” for the young person to participate in an apprenticeship and activity program that must be planned and implemented in order to help the young person prepare for formal learning or employment. There must be regular monitoring of the agreement with the young person. If the young person receives a living allowance (EMA), this meets the financial requirements of the EMA. The activities available are designed to help a young person move to the next stage of their post-school teaching goal. The emphasis is on developing the skills needed to obtain employment or training, provided by various partners in the city. Each activity agreement is based on the young person and his needs. In recent years, more than 400 young people have participated in activity agreements, each based on the interests of young people. Young people have done a number of activities that help increase their confidence, motivation and employability. Activity Agreements – The service receives recommendations for youth with special needs and will help them determine what they want to do while they are on the agreement. Activity agreements are specifically related to employment. The job coaching to assess the skills of the job – sometimes a young person with additional needs is not sure of the skills he has – the employability service has access to protected internships where skills can be assessed.
Young people aged 16 to 19 who need more individualized support after leaving formal training can be seen as activity agreements to help young people learn more formally. Travel training for young people with additional needs – Learn how to use public transportation and learn a trip that allows a young person to travel independently to university or work. A non-formal option under an activity agreement can only begin after the young person has left school; However, planning may take place during their last Parliament, so that they can begin their program after the end of school. To learn more about himself, he learned some skills of affirmation, self-confidence and self-confidence. He now knows what he wants and has the perseverance to achieve his goals. Mark says the biggest change is his motivation and confidence. He says, “I feel more confident and I can go out now and not worry about fear.” For more information on activity agreements, please contact the team on 01224 764787 or visit the activity agreements Facebook page or the Twitter account of the activity agreements. PLEASE NOTE – IN THIS CASE, ACTIVITY AGREEMENTS DOES NOT COUNT TOWARDS A CLAIM FOR CHILD TAX CREDITS OR CHILD BENEFITS CREDITS. FOR MORE INFORMATIONS PLEASE VISIT www.gov.uk/child-tax-credit-when-child-reaches-16″ classactor-linkify-object” >www.gov.uk/child-tax-c… If a young person has left school and wishes to obtain support from the Employment Department, please contact the service, the details below, who will then send a referral form and encourage them to meet with a employment employee near you. Project Research – An exciting employment project at the University of Aberdeen, which allows 6 young people with autism, asbergers or other learning disabilities aged 16 to 24 to take a 9-month employability course with 3 different internships on university campuses. Click here to learn more about the University of Aberdeen`s SEARCH project.
You can also find out about living allowances for educational institutions. Contact Carol Balcombe, details below to be in touch with your local collaborator, who will be happy to meet a young person and do transition work before leaving school. You can attend meetings and give practical advice to support, develop a transitional action plan with future goals and work with the person after school ends,