Guidance for school staff on how to spot the signs of sexual exploitation and how to respond. The information on this page includes explicit descriptions of abuse and may be distressing for some people. If you need to talk to someone, it is recommended that you speak to your GP or another allied health professional, or speak to a trusted adult. Child sexual exploitation is a form of sexual abuse where offenders use their power, physical, financial or emotional over a child or young person, or a false identity, to sexually or emotionally abuse them. It often involves situations and relationships where young people receive something food, accommodation, drugs, alcohol, cigarettes, affection, gifts, money etc. Child sexual exploitation can occur in person or online, and sometimes the child or young person may not even realise they are a victim. As professionals who work with children, you are often best placed to identify signs and behaviours that may indicate that a child or young person has been subject to abuse, or that a school community member may be a perpetrator of abuse. It is therefore critical that you are able to recognise the signs of sexual exploitation, as you may be the only adult in a position to identify and respond to suspected abuse.
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Grooming can happen in online spaces as well as in person, by a stranger or someone known. It involves the offender building a relationship with a child, and sometimes with their wider family, gaining their trust and a position of power over the child, in preparation for abuse. The process of grooming can take place in a matter of minutes, over one conversation, or over long periods of time, in some cases, years. Online sexual abuse. Children and young people being tricked or coerced into sexual activity over chat, video or photos. A physical meeting. Persuading children and young people to meet them face to face in order to abuse them. Grooming is also used by offenders with the aim of other forms of abuse, such as criminal exploitation or trafficking children. If you have concerns that a child is being groomed, online or in person, you should report your concerns to the police. If you have concerns that a child is at immediate risk of harm, you should call
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One tool common to those who sexually abuse kids is grooming: manipulative behaviors that the abuser uses to gain access to a potential victim, coerce them to agree to the abuse, and reduce the risk of being caught. While these tactics are used most often against younger kids, teens and vulnerable adults are also at risk. Grooming can take place online or in-person. Child and teen sexual abusers are often charming, kind, and helpful — exactly the type of behavior we value in friends and acquaintances. But you should be on guard that this type of behavior is sometimes just a mirage, a way for an abuser to gain your trust so they have more direct access to your child and make it less likely that the child will be believed if they speak up about the abuse. You should also talk to your kids about risks and boundaries, and make sure they know that they can come to you if anyone crosses a line. Online grooming often involves adults creating fake profiles and posing as children or teens in order to befriend someone and gain their trust. This may be the first step towards sexual abuse or online stalking or harassment. You can learn more from InternetMatters.
Child Sexual Abuse: 6 Stages of Grooming. By Dr. Michael Welner. Grooming is the process by which an offender draws a victim into a sexual relationship and maintains that relationship in secrecy.