Imprisoned fathers Imprisoned fathers

Content on the impact on fathers and their families of fathers’ incarceration, with particular reference to Young Offenders, during the men’s imprisonment and the process of re-settlement.

Practice » Imprisoned fathers
26 February 2010
This is one of a series of guide to help agencies develop father-inclusive services, produced by the Department for Children, Schools and Families’ Parenting Implementation Project (PIP), which ran from early 2008 until June 2009. 
Practice » Imprisoned fathers
26 February 2010
This is one of a series of guides to help agencies develop father-inclusive services, produced by the Department for Children, Schools and Families’ Parenting Implementation Project (PIP), which ran from early 2008 until June 2009. 
External research » Imprisoned fathers
11 January 2010
On 3 April, 2009, the Economic and Social Research Council funded a conference at the University of Cambridge: “Gender and Parenting Culture: Intensive Fatherhood?” At the link below, you can read a detailed report of the day, with the links to the left of the page taking you to recordings/presentations. 
External research » Imprisoned fathers
30 October 2009
An estimated 160,000 children in the UK have a parent in prison – mostly their fathers. This is more than twice the number of children in care; and over six times the number of children on the child protection register – and a lack of recording means this may be an underestimate. 
FI research » Imprisoned fathers
29 September 2009
From this page you can access all the Fatherhood Institute’s Research Summaries…just click on the links below. Fatherhood Institute Main Research Summary: the Costs and Benefits of Active Fatherhood Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Young Fathers Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Separated Families Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Fathers, Mothers, Work and Family Maternal and Infant Health in the Perinatal Period: The Father’s Role Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Anti-social Behaviour and Fatherhood Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Fathers’ Influence Over Children’s Education Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Fathers Attending Births Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Fathers and Disabled Children Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Fathers and Smoking Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Fathers and Post-natal Depression Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Expectant and New Fathers’ Information Needs Fatherhood Institute Research Summary: Fathers and Breastfeeding  
External research » Imprisoned fathers
24 June 2009
African-Caribbean fathers should not be viewed as a ‘hard to reach’ group and are passionate about the health and well-being of their children – but there are major barriers to their accessing of services, including: not knowing what services are available negative views and experiences of GP and hospital services the maternal focus of child health services gendered attitudes towards preventative healthcare views, experiences and anticipation of cultural and racial insensitivity.