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Child Bereavement UK helps families to rebuild their lives when a child grieves or when a child dies. We support children and young people (up to the age of 25) when someone important to them has died or is not expected to live, and parents and the wider family when a baby or child of any age dies or is dying.

We provide training to professionals in health and social care, education, and the voluntary and corporate sectors, equipping them to provide the best possible care to bereaved families.

We are looking to recruit Freelance Facilitators to join our team at Child Bereavement UK

Are you a professional trainer with knowledge and understanding in the field of bereavement, loss and grief, who is able to confidently interact with the range of professionals who attend our training?  Due to the expansion of Child Bereavement UK’s online and face-to-face training we are seeking further external facilitators. Ideal candidates will be able to offer expertise in one or more of the topics around which we regularly deliver training.

Our facilitators are given full support and guidance including a facilitator training day and induction.  You will be provided with training materials developed by Child Bereavement UK. However, we also welcome the opportunity to develop new content and materials.

As the majority of our training is online, being comfortable around technology such as Zoom is essential as is the ability to present professionally to groups.

If you are interested in finding out more then please contact Melinda Dixon Melinda.dixon@childbereavementuk.org

The Charity is committed to creating a safe and welcoming atmosphere for everyone, and one that challenges all forms of oppression or discrimination including those based on age, gender or gender reassignment, marital or civil partnership status, pregnancy or maternity leave, disability, race (which includes nationality, citizenship, ethnic or national origins), religion/faith or belief, sexual orientation (collectively known in law as the ‘protected characteristics’), as well as any oppression or discrimination based on other physical characteristics or impairments, occupation, income, wealth, or unrelated criminal convictions.