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Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 1Complete and detach this page. Mail it to :Youth Protection 2SPGZMOPEJMAttendance ConfirmationB7November 17, 2020The Office for YouthPO Box 12047Birmingham AL 35202Mail this form within 10 days AFTER participatingin the session. Do not fax or e-mail.Please use block capital letters – one letter or number per box – no punctuationFirst Name Last Name Please read and sign this receipt:I have received a printed copy of the Code of Conduct of the Diocese of Birmingham. I have had anopportunity to ask questions regarding the Code. I understand and accept the rules detailed in the Code ofConduct apply to me whenever I am involved in any Church or Catholic School sponsored, hosted orconducted program or event involving minors.By signing this form I certify that I was present on-line and participated in the entire YouthProtection session identified above.Signature DateYou may select up to 3 parishes and/or schools to give credit foryour attendance at this workshop.Look through the chart below (and continued on the back page).Find the correct parish/school and enter the codes in the boxesbelow: Parish or School Parish or School Check one of the items below if appropriateI am a Catholic PriestI am a Catholic DeaconI am currently a Catholic Seminarian1st Parish or SchoolMemo2nd3rdInstitutionCityCodeHoly Family ChurchFayette8180All Saints ChurchAnnunciation of the Lord ChurchBlessed Sacrament ChurchBruno-Montessori SchoolCathedral of St. PaulChapel of the Holy Albertville704060404080T331440ALBHoly Family ChurchHoly Family Cristo Rey SchoolHoly Family Elementary SchoolHoly Family SchoolHoly Infant of Prague ChurchHoly Name of Jesus leSylacauga728041954190903132407320Corpus Christi ChurchGood Shepherd ChurchGood Shepherd ChurchHoly Family 07050404180Holy Rosary ChurchHoly Rosary ConventHoly Spirit ChurchHoly Spirit 328182405080

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 2Holy Spirit ChurchHoly Spirit Regional SchoolHoly Spirit Regional SchoolWinfieldHuntsvilleTuscaloosa82805090HSRSt. Elias ChurchSt. Elizabeth Ann Seton ChurchSt. Francis of Assisi aculate Conception ChurchJohn Carroll Catholic High SchoolMost Merciful Jesus ChurchOur Lady Help of ChristiansOur Lady of Fatima ChurchOur Lady of Fatima Birmingham731090109020522012529804St. Francis of Assisi ChurchSt. Francis of Assisi ChurchSt. Francis of Assisi ParishSt. Francis of Assisi SchoolSt. Francis Xavier ChurchSt. Francis Xavier ghamBirmingham41407240814041503180T319Our Lady of Fatima SchoolOur Lady of Guadalupe ChurchOur Lady of Lourdes ChurchOur Lady of Lourdes KindergartenOur Lady of Lourdes ChurchOur Lady of Sorrows Children's eensboroBirmingham1250848033803385T201285St. Francis Xavier SchoolSt. George the Great ChurchSt. Henry ChurchSt. James ChurchSt. James SchoolSt. Joachim dmont319011501180744074517520Our Lady of Sorrows ChurchOur Lady of Sorrows SchoolOur Lady of the Lake ChurchOur Lady of the Shoals ChurchOur Lady of the Valley ChurchOur Lady of the Valley ChurchBirminghamBirminghamCropwellTuscumbiaFort PayneBirmingham129512907640634077101340St. John Bosco ChurchSt. John the Apostle ChurchSt. John the Apostle ChurchSt. John the Baptist ChurchSt. John the Baptist SchoolSt. Joseph ChurchBirminghamTuscaloosaAlexander Our Lady of the Valley MilitaryChapelOur Lady of the Valley SchoolPope John Paul II Catholic HighRedstoneArsenalBirminghamHuntsville9800Prince of Peace ChurchPrince of Peace SchoolQueen of the Universe ChurchQueen of the Universe ChurchResurrection ChapelResurrection lanton164016501380534064551580St. Joseph ChurchSt. Joseph ChurchSt. Joseph Regional SchoolSt. Jude ChurchSt. Jude ChurchSt. Leo ugaDemopolis424051806250524075808380Sacred Heart MonasterySacred Heart of Jesus ChurchSacred Heart of Jesus ChurchSacred Heart of Jesus ChurchSacred Heart SchoolSacred Heart SchoolCullmanAnnistonCullmanBirminghamFt. McClellanCullman048877406440195577506450St. Luke HwangSt. Mark ChurchSt. Mark the Evangelist ChurchSt. Mary ChurchSt. Mary ChurchSt. Mary of the Visitation tsville0890777014904340T135280St Mary's ChurchSt. Aloysius ChurchSt. Aloysius SchoolSt. Ann SchoolSt. Barnabas ChurchSt. Barnabas gham084040404050605030403050St. Mary SchoolSt. Michael ChurchSt. Patrick Catholic ChurchSt. Paul ChurchSt. Peter Child Development CenterSt. Peter the Apostle irmingham435062804380638014811480St. Bernard AbbeySt. Bernard AbbySt. Bernard Prep. SchoolSt. Boniface ChurchSt. Cecilia ChurchSt. Charles Borromeo ville6490OSB9806606080407140St. Robert ChurchSt. Rose of Lima AcademySt. Stanislaus ChurchSt. Stephen ChurchSt. Theresa ChurchSt. Thomas the Apostle tevallo844098094440168034401740St. William ChurchGuntersville538013509050

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 3Diocese of BirminghamChild and Youth Protection PolicyThis document governs all those who have contact with minors. Included is any program, service or ministry conducted, hosted or sponsored by a Catholic institution within the Diocese of Birmingham. “Minors” is defined as any person under the age of 18.“School” refers to any institution under the supervision of the Catholic Schools Office of the Diocese ofBirmingham.Code of ConductClergy, religious, employees and volunteers must, at all times, be aware of the responsibilities that accompany their service to young people and their families. They must also know that God’s goodness andgrace support them in their faithful service.Responsibility for adherence to this policy rests with each individual. Anyone who fails to comply is subject to remedial action. Appropriate action may take a variety of forms, from verbal reproach to removalfrom service. Specific action is dependent on the nature and circumstances of the offense and the extent of harm.General PrinciplesThe following fundamental principles, shall apply to the behavior of all those who have either regularcontact with minors or have a reasonable chance of being alone with a minor: They will strive to exhibit the highest Christian moral standards and personal integrity intheir work and personal lives; supporting the teaching, and tradition of the Catholic Church. They will strive to conduct themselves in a respectful manner toward all people. They will protect the confidentiality of all sensitive information to which they have access. They will not take unfair advantage of relationships made through church involvement. They will not physically, sexually or emotionally abuse or exploit anyone. They will not neglect a minor who is in their care.The policy is not intended to address all possible situations. Rather, it is to shape the behavior of allthose who serve young people in the name of the Church. StandardsPrograms and institutions under the supervision of the Superintendent of Catholic Schools are subject tothe policies and standard operating procedures of the Catholic Schools Office, Diocese of Birmingham.1. Each minor must present a properly signed Consent and Health Form (CH-1) to participate inany event taking place away from parish/school property and any overnight or high-risk

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 4event regardless of where it occurs. The current diocesan form must be used. Completedforms are maintained in parish/school records for at least three years after each event.2. Each adult must give consent for and successfully pass a criminal background check.3. Any person who desires to volunteer with minors must have been a participating member ofthe parish for at least 6 months before being permitted to work with minors.4. The pastor/principal (or designee) must arrange for a responsible and qualified adult tomonitor any new employee or volunteer as he or she interacts with minors. The monitoringperiod must be at least 6 months.5. Record Keeping: Each institution must keep current records of volunteers and staff thathave completed youth protection training and criminal background screens: Records may bereviewed at any time by diocesan representatives. Institutions found to be out of compliance will have 30 days to correct deficiencies. Institutions not in compliance after 30 daysare reported to the Bishop.6. Each parish/school must ensure that adults engaged in work with minors have met currentdiocesan training standards. Each adult engaged in education, ministry, or service with children or youth must be approved by his or her pastor before becoming involved.Safe Environment Rules1Report Required: Adults must report to proper authorities when:a) An allegation against an adult is made by a minor.b) There is sufficient evidence that a minor has been abused or neglected by an adult.2Qualified Adult Leadership: Adequate adult leadership is essential to safe and effective ministry. “Qualified adult” is a person who:a) Is at least 21 years of age.b) Has a up-to-date clearance through the diocesan criminal background check for volunteeers.c) Has participated in the diocesan training course, Youth Protection 1. Session participation must be repeated at least every 3 years.d) Has received a copy of the diocesan document, Child and Youth Protection Policy.e) Participation in Youth Protection 2 is required for anyone who supervises achurch/school facility and/or supervises other adults working with minors. Both Session1 and 2 are conducted by personnel from the Department of Catholic Education andLifelong Learning, Diocese of Birmingham.3First Aid/CPR: At least one adult or young adult (age 18 to 21) with a current first aid/CPRcertificate must be present at any child or youth function.4First Aid Kit: An adequate first-aid kit must be present and available to all adults in leadership roles.5AED: If the institution has an AED (automatic electronic defibrillator) it must be accessible toadults in leadership roles.

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 56Crisis Planning: Every facility used for child or youth programs must have plans for dealingwith crisis situations. Examples of possible situations: violent weather, serious personal injury or illness, fire, explosion, hostage, etc.7Minimum supervisory requirements:a) Classroom: It is always preferable to maintain at least the adult to minor ratios described in item7b (below). However, when it is not possible and the event/class is located in a classroom setting, the following are absolute minimums:i)Clear visibility from common areas into all spaces occupied by minors. This is usuallyachieved by glass panels or open doors.ii) A minimum of 1 qualified adult in every instructional space.iii) In addition to adults in instructional spaces, qualified adult supervisors who are in charge ofthe building must be present and visible in the building with immediate access to any spaceoccupied by minors.(1) The building supervisor must be accessible to any minor, adult or visitor. Building supervisors must roam hallways and other common areas, checking each space accessible tominors or adults. Each space must be checked at least once every 45 minutes.b) Two-Deep Leadership: A minimum of 2 qualified adults must be present. If both male and female minors are present, male and female adult supervision is required. The following ratios areused to calculate the total number of adult supervisors required (there must always be at least2):i)Ages 5 and under: One supervisor for every five minors. Two qualified adults are required.When additional supervisors are needed they may be drawn from trained young adults (ages 18-20).ii) Ages 6-9: One supervisor for every seven minors. Two qualified adults are required. Whenadditional supervisors are needed they may be drawn from trained young adults (ages 1820).iii) Ages 10-14: One qualified adult for every eight minors.iv) Ages 15-18: One qualified adult for every ten minors.v) Multi-age Groups: Use the ratio indicated above for the youngest participant.c) Minors as Aides: Individuals under the age of 21 may not be used in the place of qualifiedadults. However, in many instances it can be helpful to have underage helpers.i)In the interest of protecting adults from accusations and to protect minors from potentialmaltreatment, helpers under the age 18 must always have a peer-partner if there is a reasonable chance of being alone with an adult or child younger than the helper.ii) To be qualified as an aide, helper or peer-minister, young people under the age of 21 mustattend the appropriate training session as provided by the Department of Catholic Education and Lifelong Learning, Diocese of Birmingham.8Inappropriate relationships: Anyone eighteen or over must avoid even the appearance ofromantic, dating or sexual relationships with minors.9Pornography: The purchase, download, possession or distribution of child or adult pornography is forbidden.

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 610 Care Exercised in Private Conferences: When an adult and a minor engage in a personal orprivate conference, it must be conducted in view of at least one other responsible individual.11 Privacy: Adults must respect the privacy of youth when they are changing clothes or bathing. Adults are to protect their own privacy in the same way.12 Separate Accommodations: When staying in hotel-style rooms or tents, minors are notpermitted to sleep in the same room or tent with an adult other than their own parent orguardian. Adults and minors may share a large sleeping space (for example, a barracks-styleroom) as long as the space is readily available to other adults and an adult is never alonewith a minor not his or her own child.13 Preparation for Activities: Activities must not be undertaken without proper preparation,equipment, clothing, supervision and safety measures. Parents must be fully informed of alldetails before being asked for consent to participate.14 Constructive Discipline: Discipline must be constructive and always reflect Catholic values.Ridicule and humiliation are never appropriate forms of discipline.15 Hazing Prohibited: Physical hazing and initiations are prohibited and may not be used.16 Alcohol: The use of or presence of alcoholic beverages and/or illegal drugs is prohibitedwhile participating in (or traveling to/from) any child or youth event. No adult shall participate while under the influence of alcohol or illegal drugs.17 Proper Training: Qualified adults must monitor and guide the behavior of youth who act aspeer-leaders and ensure that safe environment policies are observed.18 Counseling: Adults must not enter into counseling relationships for which they lack professional qualifications.19 Crisis Situations: The pastor or his designee must be notified immediately of any crisis involving a minor.20 Transportationa) Only passenger vehicles may be used to transport minors. Minors may not be transported on the outside of any vehicle or in truck beds, even if equipped with a camper orother enclosure.b) All vehicles must be good working condition with safety equipment functioning properly.c) All passengers must be seated in approved seats with seat belts. Minors may be transported in a vehicle without seatbelts only if it has been approved for such use by federalor state government.d) Each driver must be at least twenty-one years old and possess a valid, non-probationarydriver license appropriate for the vehicle being used.e) Minors must have written parental permission to drive to any event or program. Minorsmay not drive to events away from parish/school property with passengers other thansiblings in the vehicle.f)Each vehicle transporting minors must have current liability insurance to the followingminimum limits: 100,000 per person/ 300,000 per occurrence.

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 7g) An up-to-date diocesan Driver Information Form (DI-2) must be on file at the parish/school for each driver. The pastor or his designee must approve all drivers.21 Travel: (more than 150 miles) – Requires completion and approval of the form “DiocesanPermit to Travel.” Form must be submitted for approval to the Department for Catholic Education and Lifelong Formation, Diocese of Birmingham. Allow at least 14 days for review bythe department. Permission must be secured before travel takes place.22 High Risk Activities: Any event or activity where there is potential for loss of life or seriousinjury must comply with the current diocesan rules in the document “Guide to Safe YouthActivities” (Diocese of Birmingham). Examples of activities in the “high risk” category: Rafting, Canoeing, Swimming, Climbing, Rappelling, Sailing, Deep Water Fishing and Para-sailing,Beach trips, Skiing (snow or water).

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 10FACTSHEETNovember 2018Preventing Child Abuseand NeglectDespite the statistics, child abuse and neglect arepreventable. State and local governments, communityorganizations, and private citizens take actionevery day to protect children. You can help, too.WHAT’S INSIDEProtective factorsCommunitybased primaryprevention programsand servicesHow you can helpResearch shows that parents and caregiverswho have support—from family, friends,neighbors, and their communities—are morelikely to provide safe and healthy homes for theirchildren. When parents lack this support or feelisolated, they may be more likely to make poordecisions that can lead to neglect or abuse.Increasingly, concerned citizens and organizationsare realizing that the best way to preventchild maltreatment is to help parents developthe skills and identify the resources theyneed to understand and meet their children’semotional, physical, and developmental needsand protect their children from harm.This factsheet provides information on howcommunities, community leaders, and individualcitizens can strengthen families, protectchildren, and prevent child abuse and neglect.Children’s Bureau/ACYF/ACF/HHS800.394.3366 Email: https://www.childwelfare.govConclusion

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 11https://www.childwelfare.govPreventing Child Abuse and NeglectProtective FactorsProtective factors are assets in families and communitiesthat increase the health and well-being of children andfamilies. Protective factors help parents who might beat greater risk of abusing or neglecting their children touse resources, supports, or coping strategies that allowthem to parent effectively, even under stress. Focusingon family strengths allows parents to build resilience,develop parental skills, and gain knowledge of resourcesthat can decrease exposure to risks.For FFY 2016,there were anestimated676,000 victimsof abuse andneglect.For FFY 2016,45 Statesreportedapproximately1.9 millionchildren receivedpreventionservices.The following six protective factors can lower the risk ofchild abuse and neglect: Nurturing and attachment. When parents andchildren feel compassion and warmth for each other,parents are better able to provide positive parenting,as well as support the healthy physical, social, andemotional development of their children. omoting/protectfactors/nurture-attach/)CITATION: U.S. Department of Health & Human Services, Administration forChildren and Families, Administration on Children, Youth and Families, Children’sBureau. (2018). Child maltreatment 2016. Retreived from y/statistics-research/child-maltreatment. Concrete supports for parents. Parents who canprovide basic resources, such as food, clothing, Knowledge of parenting and of child and youthhousing, transportation, and access to essentialdevelopment. Parents who understand developmentalservices like child care and physical and mental healthmilestones and how children grow can provide ancare, are better able to ensure the health and wellenvironment where children can live up to their potential.being of their children. ledge/)concrete-supports/) Parental resilience. Parents who are emotionally Social and emotional competence of children.resilient have a positive attitude, are creative problemParents who instill in their children the ability tosolvers, effectively address challenges, and less oftenpositively interact with others, control their behaviors,direct anger and frustration toward their children.and communicate their feelings are more likely to ng/children who have positive relationships with s, and peers. Children without these skills may Social connections. Trusted and caring family friendsprovide emotional support to parents by offering themencouragement and assistance as they face the dailychallenges of raising a family. omoting/protectfactors/social-connect/)be at greater risk for abuse. omoting/protectfactors/competence/)This material may be freely reproduced and distributed. However, when doing so, please credit Child Welfare Information Gateway.This publication is available online at ntingcan/.2

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 12Preventing Child Abuse and NeglectThe Prevention Resource Guide, produced as part ofthe Children’s Bureau’s National Child Abuse PreventionMonth efforts, supports service providers in their workwith parents, caregivers, and children to strengthenfamilies and prevent child abuse and neglect. While thisresource is aimed at child welfare professionals, serviceproviders, and community partners, its helpful tip sheetsfor parents and caregivers address a number of parentingissues. The guide and tip sheets are available on ChildWelfare Information Gateway’s website at ventionmonth/resources/resource-guide.For more about protective factors, visit InformationGateway’s Protective Factors Framework webpageat -Based Primary PreventionPrograms and ServicesTo effectively stop child abuse and neglect before itoccurs, communities need to be engaged in efforts toaddress family needs, and families need to be able toaccess supports and resources where they live, work,and worship—leveraging relationships already in place.The following are examples of community-based primaryprevention programs, including two Community-BasedChild Abuse Prevention (CBCAP) programs funded bythe Children’s Bureau—Bring Up Nebraska and HopeCenter for Children—that focus on strengthening families.(More information on CBCAP is included in the NationalPrevention Efforts section of this factsheet.)Bring Up Nebraska: Connects diverse individuals andorganizations and State and local strategies to enhancecollaboration to help communities coordinate resourcesto improve child and family well-being. ( Center for Children: Provides a holistic continuumof care to meet the immediate and long-term needs ofchildren and families through individualized support andempowerment. dwelfare.govLive Well San Diego: Brings together individuals,community organizations, and government to improvethe health of families and cultivate opportunities forcommunities to grow. ( Children’s Zone: Provides families in thecommunity with support and services in a safe placewhere they can learn, play, and become more stable.( for Family Life: Partners with community-basedfamily organizations to provide access to resources andopportunities that strengthen y-life/about/)National Prevention EffortsThrough its CBCAP grants, the Children’s Bureau funds 50State lead agencies (SLAs); Washington, DC; Puerto Rico;and three set-aside Tribal and migrant organizations. The50 SLAs; Washington, DC; and Puerto Rico use a majorityof their grant funds to support community organizationsin the provision of services to families and communities.You can learn more about CBCAP, including its fundingand approach to prevention, at FRIENDS National Center for CBCAP is a service ofthe Children’s Bureau that provides training and technicalassistance to SLAs and set-aside grantees. Preventionresources developed by FRIENDS are available throughits website. FRIENDS also has an Online Learning Centerthat offers free trainings available to anyone, withcourses ranging from CBCAP 101 to Protective Factorsand Implementation Science. To take a course (freeregistration required), visit the FRIENDS Online LearningCenter at ate children’s trust and prevention funds distributemore than 100 million in funding each year tosupport evidence-based and innovative statewide andcommunity-based prevention strategies. You can find yourlocal children’s trust and prevention fund on the websiteof the National Alliance of Children’s Trust and PreventionFunds (the Alliance) at The AllianceThis material may be freely reproduced and distributed. However, when doing so, please credit Child Welfare Information Gateway.This publication is available online at ntingcan/.3

Youth Protection 2 Handout PAGE 13https://www.childwelfare.govPreventing Child Abuse and Neglectsupports these State prevention strategies with training,technical assistance, and resources, most of which areavailable on the Alliance website.Prevent Child Abuse America’s 50 chapters nationwidesponsor a number of evidence-based, State-specificprograms designed to prevent child maltreatment.Community members and individuals can make adifference through mentoring, becoming an advocate,and other forms of outreach. Use Prevent Child AbuseAmerica’s map to find your State’s chapter and website at It Now! is a national organization focused onpreventing sexual abuse that offers information, support,and resources for prevention. Some of its materials aimedat parents and community members include tip sheetson prevention and warning signs of abuse. The Help andGuidance section offers resources on how to speak upabout your concerns and take the next steps. Learn moreat Leadership and EngagementPrevention is most effective when parents are engagedin all aspects of programs, services, implementation,and evaluation. If parents feel isolated, they may makepoor decisions that can lead to abuse or neglect. Whenparents and caregivers are supported by families, friends,neighbors, and communities, they are less likely toexperience stress from routine parenting duties and areable to focus more easily on providing safe and healthyhomes for their children.Circle of Parents provides a friendly, supportiveenvironment led by parents and other caregivers whereanyone in a parenting role can openly discuss thesuccesses and challenges of raising children. You canfind more information about Circle of Parents at FRIENDS National Center for CBCAP website offerseducation and support programs designed to giveparents the tools they need to become more confidentand build relationships with other parents. Resources areavailable at You Can HelpParenting is one of the toughest and most important jobs.Individuals and communities play a role in helping familiesto raise safe, healthy, and productive children and inpromoting healthy relationshipsIndividual Actions Learn how to recognize signs of child abuse andneglect. The first step in helping children who havebeen abused or neglected is learning to recognize thesigns of child abuse and neglect. For more information,see Information Gateway’s factsheet, What Is ChildAbuse and Neglect? Recognizing the Signs andSymptoms, at scan. Report your concerns. If you suspect a childis being abused or neglected, reporting yourconcerns may protect that child and get helpfor a family who needs it. For more informationon reporting, visit nctionsaction rols:main.dspList&rolType Custom&RS ID %205. Help a family under stress. Offer to babysit, helpwith chores and errands, or suggest resources in thecommunity. Consider some simple ways to help aneighbor at -your-neighbor. You may visit or dial 2-1-1 to learn about communityorganizations and programs that support parents andfamilies in your area. Be an active community member. Lend a hand atlocal schools, community- or faith-based organizations,children’s hospitals, social services agencies, or otherplaces where families and children are supp

Our Lady Help of Christians Huntsville 5220 Our Lady of Fatima Church Birmingham 1252 Our Lady of Fatima Convent Birmingham 9804 Our Lady of Fatima School Birmingham 1250 Our Lady of Guadalupe Church Haleyville 8480 Our Lady of Lourdes Church Birmingham 3380 Our Lady of Lourdes Kindergarten Birmingham 3385 .

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