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Often that means supporting parents so that children can remain at home with them, as that would be in the best interests of the child.
The average cost of removal per mother was £200,000 (for an internal foster placement) and £300,000 (for an external foster placement).If birth parents believe they have had their child taken into care unfairly, they should lodge a formal complaint with their local authority. I certainly do not believe children are systematically being taken into care to meet adoption targets.Although the amounts of money paid to local authorities who meet their targets for placing children in their care and for assessing adoptive parents can be large – scroll down to the bottom of this page to see figures from September 2007 – they do not exceed the cost of the care proceedings.If you have previously had a child removed, if you get pregnant again social services will need to be certain that you are able to look after this baby and will work with you to conduct an assessment and support you in getting any help you might need.Even if your social worker decides that you are not currently able to look after this baby, they need to have evidence to support this conclusion.There are some further interesting statistics in this article ‘The Serial Removal of Children from Young Mothers – is it Right’ The cost of an internal foster placement, per infant, was £66,000.
The cost of an external foster placement, per infant, was £102,000.All social workers have to work within a clear legal framework and cannot do anything without having a sound legal reason.Any decision to take a child into care- even for a very short time – has meet the criteria set out in legislation.For example, the largest payments in this table were made to Kent County Council, who received £2,156,583 over three years.Information on the numbers of children placed for adoption by Kent County Council in 2005-2007 is not readily available, but more recent information suggests that the average number is 205 children per year if you look at the adoption scorecard for 2008-11.The Government publishes statistics (‘Adoption scorecards’) showing how local authorities place children for adoption, so you can check the figures there.