Children’s Neighbourhoods Scotland is seeking dynamic organisations or partnerships of organisations, to deliver the local implementation of CNS in a number of neighbourhoods across Scotland.
How Children’s Neighbourhoods is now working with a range of players, locally, regionally and nationally, to generate a coherent response in services to ensure that all resources are pulling in the same direction.
The CNS launch event brought together over 50 people from a range of local and national organisations, across services and sectors, to hear about the background and work of CNS and what we have being doing in the run-up to the launch.
How and why Children’s Neighbourhoods Scotland (CNS) proposes to use a Capabilities Approach in our research.
Asking local children what is most important to them is crucial to Children's Neighbourhoods Scotland. Many of our local children would tell you that is playing is important!
Most people use “place” and “space” to mean the same thing but for some researchers there is an important difference between these two words. Find out more.
Starting out in Bridgeton and Dalmarnock we have been learning from other children's neighbourhood approaches, where there is a lot of emphasis on the role of the 'backbone organisation'. What does this mean?
This workshop of local partners in Bridgeton and Dalmarnock improved and developed the CNS Theory of Change.
How Children’s Neighbourhoods Scotland's approach and ways of working are underpinned by the idea of ‘collective impact’.
A Theory of Change visualises a project’s overall aims and the pre-conditions which need to be met in order to reach those aims. Using a Theory of Change (ToC) model allows a project to be contextualised by including inputs, assets and activities. When reviewing literature from other Children’s Communities we noticed that many of them… Continue reading Gathering the context and developing a Theory of Change