Anyone who works with or comes into contact with children and young people on a daily basis has a responsibility to safeguard, promote their welfare and protect them from harm. This means protecting children and young people from suspected and actual maltreatment, neglect and abuse, whether it be physical, sexual or emotional. Every child not only deserves, but has the right to live free from neglect, harm or abuse. Children and young people need an environment where they feel safe, secure and supported in their learning and development, to help them thrive and reach their full potential, and the board of governors will ensure that every school and learning institution will have its own safeguarding policy and procedures in accordance with the Children Act 1989 and 2004. The school has a legal duty to ensure that all new staff members who have unsupervised contact with children and young people are Enhanced DBS checked, and to help staff understand their own responsibilities regarding safeguarding, health and safety issues and good conduct. As children and young people are unable to protect themselves alone, those in a position of trust must have sufficient training to be able to identify the early signs and symptoms of possible abuse and neglect, as well as recording and reporting procedures if a disclosure is made. All staff members should be fully trained in these policies and procedures, as well as health and safety, as this allows for early intervention and for the best possible outcome, and may also bring to light any unsafe or unprofessional conduct. In the wider community, local authorities should have a Local Safeguarding Children Board (LSCB) with its own policies and procedures for safeguarding children and young people in their local area. The LSCB will work with other organisations including Childrens Services, the police, the local youth offending team and probation services, health services and Children and Family Courts Advisory and Support Service (CAFCASS).