Early Childhood Development Agency plans childcare centres in BTO projects: MND

The supervising agency for childcare centres regularly reviews the planning parameters to take into consideration changing demand for childcare services, says Minister of State for National Development Dr Maliki Osman.

SINGAPORE: Spaces for social communal facilities – such as childcare and eldercare centres – are set aside by the Housing and Development Board (HDB) and various agencies, who work in tandem to construct these facilities at new public housing developments.

In response to questions on the planning of childcare centres for new HDB precincts by Dr Lee Bee Wah, Minister of State for National Development Dr Maliki Osman said in Parliament on Monday (Apr 13) that the number and size of childcare centres in each Build-To-Order (BTO) project are determined by the Early Childhood Development Agency (ECDA), the supervising agency for childcare centres.

He added that the childcare centres are planned by ECDA, based on the demand for childcare services in the area. The agency regularly reviews the planning parameters to take into consideration changing demand for childcare services, Dr Maliki said.

In response, Dr Lee said that there were long queues and huge demand for childcare facilities in her Nee Soon South precinct. Dr Maliki said each of the six new BTO projects in her ward will be catered to with childcare facilities.

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Support for government push to withdraw welfare payments from anti vaccination parents

Childcare and medical organisations have welcomed the federal government’s decision to strip parents who are conscientious objectors to childhood vaccination of family tax and childcare payments.

Prime Minister Tony Abbott announced on Sunday parents would no longer receive payments worth up to $15,000 a child from 1 January 2016.

“The choice made by families not to immunise their children is not supported by public policy or medical research nor should such action by supported by taxpayers in the form of childcare payments,” Mr Abbott said.

“The Government is extremely concerns at the risk this poses to other young children and the broader community.”

Although Australia’s overall childhood vaccination rates remain high – about 97 per cent – the numbers of people who are registered conscientious objectors has risen in the past ten years.

Over the past decade the number of children aged under seven who are not vaccinated because their parents are conscientious objectors has risen by 24,000 to 39,000.

The change to family tax and childcare payments will need to be agreed to by Parliament but has the support of the Opposition.

“Labor supports promoting the safety of our children,” Opposition leader Bill Shorten said on Sunday.

“We believe fundamentally in the science of vaccination.”

From the start of next year people who are registered conscientious objectors will no longer receive either of the two childcare payments – the childcare benefit and the childcare rebate – or the end of year supplement to Family Tax Benefit Part A.

Families claiming the end of year supplement for family tax benefits will also have to have their children vaccinated at all ages from the start of next year before receiving the payment.

At the moment, children’s vaccination status is only checked at the ages of 1, 2 and 5 years.

People who have medical grounds for not vaccinating will continue to receive government payments.

But people with religious reasons will have their eligibility tightened. They will only continue to receive childcare and family tax payments if they are affiliated with a religious group whose governing body has a formally registered objection recognised by the federal government.

The Minister for Social Services, Scott Morrison, said there was only one religious organisation recognised by the government.

Mr Morrison refused to name it for fear of advertising it to conscientious objectors.

The Australian Medical Association and Early Childhood Australia both backed the tightening of eligibility for payments but called for greater public education to promote the benefits of vaccination.

“It’s reasonable to try and tighten the way we try and get people to have their children vaccinated,” the president of the Australian Medical Association, Professor Brian Owler, said.

“We need to keep the message going all the time because there are new parents every year so the message must be repeated over and over again. People have become so complacent because they have never seen these diseases.”

The chief executive officer of Early Childhood Australia, Samantha Page, said “continually trying to engage people” who were determined not to vaccinate their children was important.

“It’s time for a campaign on vaccination. We need to have the vaccination message so strong and so out there.”

Source Article from http://www.smh.com.au/national/support-for-government-push-to-withdraw-welfare-payments-from-anti-vaccination-parents-20150412-1mjc16.html
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Abbott government withdraws childcare payments for anti-vaccination parents

Closing a loophole: Prime Minister Tony Abbott.

Closing a loophole: Prime Minister Tony Abbott. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen

Parents who are “conscientious objectors” to childhood vaccination will have their childcare and family tax payments stopped from 1 January next year as the federal government attempts to crack down on the anti-vaccination movement.

Prime Minister Tony Abbott announced on Sunday a loophole would be closed to stop payments to parents worth up to $15,000 per child.

“Parents who vaccinate their children should have confidence that they can take their children to childcare without the fear that their children will be at risk of contracting a serious or potentially life-threatening illness because of the conscientious objections of others,” Mr Abbott said.

Although Australia’s overall childhood vaccination rates remain high – about 97 per cent – the numbers of people who are registered conscientious objectors has risen in the past 10 years.

There are now 39,000 children aged under seven who are not vaccinated because their parents are registered, according to the Australian Childhood Immunisation Register. 

This is an increase of more than 24,000 children over the past 10 years.

“The Government is extremely concerned at the risk this poses to other young children and the broader community,” Mr Abbott said.

“The choice made by families not to immunise their children is not supported by public policy or medical research nor should such action be supported by taxpayers in the form of child care payments.”

From 1 January 2016 people who are registered conscientious objectors will no longer receive either of the two childcare payments – the childcare benefit and the childcare rebate – or the end of year supplement to Family Tax Benefit Part A.

Families claiming the end of year supplement for family tax benefits will also have to have their children vaccinated at all ages from the start of next year before receiving the payment.

At the moment, children’s vaccination status is only checked at the ages of 1, 2  and 5 years.

People who have medical grounds for not vaccinating will continue to receive government payments.

But people with religious reasons will have their eligibility for government payments tightened.

They will only continue to receive childcare and family tax payments if they are affiliated with a religious group whose governing body has a formally registered objection approved by the federal government.

The change will need to be approved by Parliament.

Opposition leader Bill Shorten backed the change.

“Labor supports promoting the safety of our children,” Mr Shorten said on Sunday.

“We believe fundamentally in the science of vaccination.”

Source Article from http://theage.com.au/federal-politics/political-news/abbott-government-withdraws-childcare-payments-for-antivaccination-parents-20150412-1mj837.html
Abbott government withdraws childcare payments for anti-vaccination parents
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Scots pay among highest rates for childcare





Opponents say parents have been let down as councils cut back on nursery care. Picture: PA


Opponents say parents have been let down as councils cut back on nursery care. Picture: PA





Scottish parents are paying among the highest rates of childcare in Europe with “big gaps” in provision which are worse than England, a report today finds.


And the pattern of free nursery education often means parents can’t take it up – with only 15 per cent of councils having enough for parents who work full-time.

First Minister Nicola Sturgeon has pledged to bring about a “transformation” in childcare to get a generation of mothers back into the workplace.




But opponents say parents have been let down as councils cut back on nursery care.





Stephen Dunmore, chief executive of the Family and Childcare Trust said: “In spite of positive initiatives implemented by both the Scottish and UK governments, including more hours of free early education in Scotland, the childcare system across Britain needs radical reform.”

The group wants all political parties to back an independent review of childcare.

Part-time childcare for two children under five costs more than the average mortgage, according to an election factsheet issued by the trust.

“For many parents on low- and middle-incomes this means choosing between paying high childcare costs, reducing their hours at work or giving up their job altogether,” it states.




And although more free early education is available in Scotland, it is usually in three-hour slots over five days, which creates problems for working parents who need cover throughout a full day.

This is because there is a shortage of “partnership nurseries” in the private sector which can weave the “free” three-hour slots into a full day.

“Working parents are unable to take up free early education,” the report states.

The Scottish Government’s minister for children and young people Fiona MacLeod yesterday backed calls for a “radical” approach to childcare.




But she insisted childcare hours have already increased by 45 per cent to 600 hours per year, saving families £707 per child per year.

If re-elected at Holyrood next year, the SNP plans to expand childcare to 30 hours a week – or 1,140 a year – for all three and four year olds and eligible two year olds.

“That will deliver childcare provision that is equivalent to the length of the school day – giving children the best start in life and enabling parents to back to work without facing the crippling costs of childcare,” Ms MacLeod said.

Scottish Conservative spokeswoman Liz Smith MSP, said Scots have been let down by the SNP.

“The SNP made a very firm promise to deliver more nursery and childcare places yet we know some councils are cutting back on provision,” she said.




“This is unsatisfactory and it is little wonder so many parents are angry.”

Liberal Democrat Liam McArthur added: “We need to go further, especially in Scotland where free care is lagging behind that offered in England.

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Source Article from http://www.scotsman.com/scots-pay-among-highest-rates-for-childcare-1-3742355
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Riverview Childcare Centre returns

AN HISTORIC childcare centre has undergone much needed refurbishment to restore it to its former glory.

The popular community facility, formerly known as Riverview Childcare Centre, closed its doors in 2012 and has now reopened as First Class EduMind Early Learning Childcare Centre.

Owner Jaysen Naidu said he was proud once again to offer a quality, much-needed childcare service at the Riverview location.

“I feel really excited. It was opened more than 35 years ago by the Ipswich City Council so when I found out its history I decided I wanted to put it to use as a childcare centre once again,” he said.

“It’s a lot of hard work but in the long run we hope to give back to the community.

“We understand that childcare is a crucial part of a child’s growth and it can set a solid foundation for building strong character, confidence and a progressive educational attitude.

“Many leading community members attended this childcare centre, and were proud to say that their crucial first educational foundation was established right here.”

Mr Naidu said the refurbished centre had a friendly, multicultural focus and aimed to provide an affordable childcare option for Ipswich families.

“We have the charms of a warm, homely feel with natural Australian gardens, several undercover play areas, sand pits, bike ramps and swings and play gyms,” he said.

“We want kids to learn through play, hence our motto, ‘learning to love and loving to learn’.”

Parents are invited to attend the centre’s fun family open day on April 18 from 10am.

Visit the centre at 23 Ipswich St, Riverview. or phone 3282 2221.

Source Article from http://www.qt.com.au/news/riverview-childcare-centre-returns/2601889/
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Childcare business set to expand after securing bank funding

Childcare business set to expand after securing bank funding

Childcare business set to expand after securing bank funding



First published


in News


Last updated





by Liam Thorp

A BOLTON-based childcare provider is planning to expand its business after securing a new funding package from HSBC.

AW Childcare, which was set up by Paul Brooks and Angela Wallace from their Morris Green Home more than ten years ago, will use the funding to establish a new day nursery.

The company has secured a commercial mortgage and flexible business loan worth £128,000, which will provide them with the support they need to purchase, refurbish and equip the new day nursery.

After being set-up in 2002 — AW Childcare has established itself in Bolton and offers a range of services including weekend and overnight care, early and late shift care as well as more conventional childcare.

The day nursery will be run by Mr Brooks from its newly acquired and refurbished commercial premises — while Angela will continue to manage the existing child minding business from their home.

Ms Wallace, co-director of AW Childcare said: “Since we started our childcare business from our own home in 2002, our ambitions and growth have meant we have outgrown our current premises.

“Now, more than 10 years later, support and funding from HSBC has allowed us realise our goals and expand.

“The desire and commitment they showed from the outset really impressed us and they have been supportive every step of the way.”

The Bolton-based childcare business secured the funding from HSBC’s Manchester Business Banking team, in a deal managed by Relationship Manager, Zubayr Atcha.

Mr Brooks and Ms Wallace switched their banking facilities at the start of 2015 as they felt they were not receiving the support needed from their previous bank to help grow their business and achieve their ambitions.

HSBC regional director of Business Banking, Chris Wormall, said: “AW Childcare moved to HSBC after it became clear they share our commitment to growth.

“HSBC has a strong appetite to support ambitious businesses like AW Childcare and I am pleased that we have been able to back their plans for growth — I look forward to watching them develop in the future.”

Source Article from http://www.theboltonnews.co.uk/news/12875250.Childcare_business_set_to_expand_after_securing_bank_funding/?ref=rss
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Split parental leave ‘could take five years to implement’

The introduction of a full year’s paid parental leave split between both parents could take as long as five years to fully implement, a childcare group has warned.

The proposal, for the first year of a child’s life, is under consideration as part of a new childcare package from Minister for Children Dr James Reilly. Concerns have been raised about the idea by employers’ group Ibec.

A move on parental leave may be a part of the election manifesto for a second term of office, as an element of a broader childcare strategy to be implemented over a number of years. It would have to be agreed across Government, with some Coalition sources saying it has yet to be even discussed.

Senior Government sources repeated yesterday that the immediate priority remained after-school care, with shared parental leave a matter for the latter half of a second term in office, “resources allowing”.

Bonus weeks

“Shared parental leave will be a longer term option when the social insurance fund has recovered,” one source said.

Choosing to split the year – which could be divided however the parents wish – may also entitle them to bonus weeks of leave to encourage each parent to spend as much time as possible with their child during its first year. The move is likely to replace the current maternity leave.

Teresa Heeney, chief executive of Early Childhood Ireland, an umbrella group representing 3,500 childcare professionals, welcomed the idea but said parental leave should be only one element of reform.

She estimated the introduction of the proposed leave changes would take five years, with an overall childcare reform package costing €500 million.

“You would be looking at an entire term of government,” said Ms Heeney, who predicted that childcare would be “a big election issue”.

“The extension of parental leave to one year over the next five years would reflect international evidence that confirms that young children do better in their first year when they are at home with parents.

“Parents would welcome such a policy shift as well and we welcome the proposal that some of the time would be shared among parents.”

Another measure under consideration as part of Dr Reilly’s group is a reversal of cuts to State funding to childcare and increasing the money provided by the exchequer to above its previous levels.

As part of the free pre- school year provided by the State, childcare providers are paid capitation grants, but these were cut by the Coalition in its first budget in December 2011. The capitation payments to childcare providers lost 3 per cent in cuts that took effect from September 2012. Ms Heeney also called for the cuts to be reversed.

Maeve McElwee of Ibec said any additional costs for employers must be considered.

Significant costs

“As an employers’ organisation, we will always welcome good and balanced working structures,” Ms McElwee said.

“It is an interesting proposal, if the Government feel they are in a position to fund it.

“The concern we would have is around costs that accrue to business from proposals such as these,” she added.

“I’m making the assumption that we are talking about social welfare being paid. We would like recognition that there are significant costs to businesses.”

This would include the administrative costs to two businesses dealing with the leave taken by each parent as well as “other and more significant costs” such as recruitment, replacement and training to fill temporary vacancies, Ms McElwee said.

Source Article from http://www.irishtimes.com/news/politics/split-parental-leave-could-take-five-years-to-implement-1.2166766
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Site Last Updated 1:32 am, Tuesday

KUCHING: Breakthrough Network Centre Berhad (BNCB) will soon operate a childcare centre at Kampung Tabuan Melayu dedicated to serving children from needy families who do not go to regular schools.

Its director James Lee said the childcare centre, which is the second to be established after D’Wira Childcare Centre at Desa Wira here, is expected to be up and running by this year-end.

“The new childcare centre at Kampung Tabuan Melayu is currently under construction and once completed, it will provide children from four to 15 years old, particularly undocumented children or school dropouts with Montessori styled pre-school and primary education,” he told reporters after paying a courtesy call on Welfare, Women and Family Development Minister Datuk Fatimah Abdullah at her office yesterday.

He added that the childcare centre, which is situated on a 26-point land, will be able to provide basic education to children from Kampung Tabuan Melayu as well as Kampung Cemerlang.

Asked how many children in these areas did not receive formal education, Lee estimated that there were about 200 children from within the vicinity of Kampung Tabuan Melayu, which has a population of roughly 3,000.

“Some of these children are dropouts and there are also those without documentation, which we hope that through the childcare centre, we can ensure that they at least receive some basic education while waiting for their documentation to be processed,” he explained.

BNCB’s childcare centre at Desa Wira, which was established in 2008, currently caters to 85 children from Desa Wira, Stapok, Sinar Budi and also Kampung Tabuan Melayu.

Apart from education, the centre also provides meals, recreational, health and motivational activities, thereby helping children find their true value in society in the midst of poverty.

As a non-profit, non-political organisation that assists the poor, marginalised and dispossessed, BNCB is also involved in a ‘natural farming’ programme which helps families to learn new, environment-friendly, cost-effective and higher yielding methods of farming.

“Currently, we have 15 families from Lundu, Sematan and Serian under this programme where they are taught to plant vegetables and passion fruit among other things,” Lee said.

Breakthrough Network Centre chief operations officer Alfred Phua and directors Neduncheliyan and Lau Mee Yieng were present during the courtesy call.

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Pre-school funding cuts may be restored as part of childcare package

The reversal of cuts to State funding to childcare and increasing the money provided by the exchequer above its previous levels is being considered as part of an overall childcare package.

As part of the free pre-school year provided by the State, childcare providers are paid capitation grants by the Department of Children but these were cut by the Coalition in its first budget in December 2011.

The capitation payments to childcare providers dropped 3 per cent in cuts which took effect from September 2012. The rates dropped from €75 to €73 for providers with degree-level qualifications in early education and from €64.50 to €62.50 for those without third-level qualifications.

As a result of the cuts, the childcare staff-child ratio for the pre-school year increased from one to 10 to one to 11.

The Coalition has agreed in principle to the introduction of a second year of free pre-school, although this is unlikely to happen in the remainder of the Government’s term.

Dr James Reilly has indicated he would like to restore the capitation grant to its previous level but sources with knowledge of the options being discussed by a group set up to examine childcare say a further increase is being considered, although the exact level is not known.

Below capacity

While some in the childcare sector say they are operating below capacity at the moment, sources said the Department of Children is “anticipating a squeeze” from next year.

The Early Childhood Care and Education (ECCE) programme provides for one free pre-school year for all eligible children in the year before they start primary school. The programme is normally provided for three hours per day, five days a week, over 38 weeks.

Childcare strategy

The Department of Children is also inviting public submissions on how to improve access to childcare, as part of the process established by Dr Reilly. The Minister set up a group, operating across a number of Government departments, to work on a childcare strategy.

Sources said the Coalition wants to see increased standards across the sector before it commits to a second free pre-school year, which receives about €200 million in funding.

“While the Government did manage to protect that year, what we did have to do early on was take €2 off the capitation rate and the minister is already on record as saying we would like to restore that, perhaps we might be able to go a little bit further, inflation adjusted, that sort of thing,” said a source.

The higher capitation rate for third-level qualifications is a way of incentivising childcare providers to improve their standards.

In response to a parliamentary question earlier this year, Dr Reilly said there are about 4,200 pre-school services participating in the ECCE programme.

“The funding provided under the programme is a guaranteed source of income, paid in advance, and is an important support to services at this time,” the source said.

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Fly-in nannies not the answer to childcare challenge, Opposition Leader Bill Shorten says

Opposition Leader Bill Shorten says he doesn't think the big challenges in childcare are going to be solved by bringing in nannies from overseas.

Opposition Leader Bill Shorten says he doesn’t think the big challenges in childcare are going to be solved by bringing in nannies from overseas. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen

Opposition Leader Bill Shorten has dismissed proposals to make greater use of foreign au pairs to improve the availability and affordability of childcare.

On Sunday, it emerged the Abbott government was reported to be considering a Productivity Commission recommendation that au pairs be allowed to work for one family for 12 months, rather than the current limit of six months.

But, interviewed on Channel Nine on Sunday, Mr Shorten said this was not the right approach.

“I think the big challenges in childcare aren’t going to be solved by bringing in nannies from overseas,” he said.

“I think the foreign nanny issue is not the big issue in this and I think if people think that we’re going to have all the children in Australia and their childcare solved by bringing in a whole lot of overseas nannies … that’s not the long-term solution.

“I think what we need to do is make sure [childcare is] properly funded, that people can afford to pay it, that the fees aren’t getting out of control and of course it’s good quality for our kids,” Mr Shorten said.

About 10,000 people travel to Australia each year to work as au pairs in return for room and board and an allowance usually of between $200 and $250 a week. The wages of au pairs do not attract government subsidies.

Australian Nannies Association vice-president Annemarie Sansom said she supported quality childcare that provided flexibility for families. She said many people were turning to au pairs because they could not afford a nanny and there was a lack of other flexible options.

Ms Sansom said most au pairs did not have a background in childcare, and she had concerns about untrained workers being left alone with infants, and being poorly paid.

Community Childcare Association chairwoman Anne Kennedy said she respected the right of parents to use au pairs, but if government funding was to be extended to au pairs, they should be governed by the same regulations and standards as other forms of publicly subsidised childcare.

A spokeswoman for Social Services Minister Scott Morrison said the government was considering the Productivity Commission’s recommendations, and had made no announcement on liberalising access to au pairs. Mr Morrison is expected to announce a package of measures for families before the federal budget on May 12.

“The government has been working with the opposition through Kate Ellis and now Jenny Macklin on our proposed response in an effort to ensure a measure of bipartisanship on the important issue for families,” the spokeswoman said.

“I am pleased Kate Ellis and Jenny Macklin are taking a more constructive approach than Bill Shorten’s typical reactionary approach,” she said.

A spokesman for Immigration Minister Peter Dutton declined to comment.

Source Article from http://theage.com.au/federal-politics/political-news/flyin-nannies-not-the-answer-to-childcare-challenge-opposition-leader-bill-shorten-says-20150405-1metmv.html
Fly-in nannies not the answer to childcare challenge, Opposition Leader Bill Shorten says
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