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Exploring concepts of child well-beingImplications for children's services$
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Nick Axford

Print publication date: 2008

Print ISBN-13: 9781847420657

Published to Policy Press Scholarship Online: March 2012

DOI: 10.1332/policypress/9781847420657.001.0001

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Matching conditions and service styles

Matching conditions and service styles

Chapter:
(p.141) ten Matching conditions and service styles
Source:
Exploring concepts of child well-being
Author(s):

Nick Axford

Publisher:
Policy Press
DOI:10.1332/policypress/9781847420657.003.0010

One of the main contentions of this book is that the way in which children's well-being is conceptualised will shape the service response to which it gives rise. The aim here, therefore, is not to detail what quantities of which service are required to match particular problems in order to achieve specified outcomes. To do this would require in-depth descriptions of specific interventions. Rather, the purpose of this chapter is to deduce the contrasting styles of service that the five conditions (or types of ill-being) require — in other words, the features that services should have logically if they are to have the potential to be effective in addressing a designated condition.

Keywords:   child well-being, services, ill-being, outcomes

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