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For example, if you have received reports of the child or young person being taken somewhere by unknown adults it is essential that you record as much detail as possible about who reported this and where the child or young person was being taken.
Having reviewed and annotated the indicators of CSE you will need to describe the child or young person’s vulnerabilities.
However, if the CSE toolbox approach is useful there is no reason why it could not be taken in cases with older vulnerable people.
In principle, anyone working with children or young people who are potentially vulnerable to the risks of being sexually exploited and abused can use the toolbox.
Consequently, your use of the toolbox may not be identical to that of colleagues working in other agencies and authorities.
If you believe there are other sources of vulnerability specific to the case make a note of these at the end of the intra-personal vulnerabilities checklist.
It is intended to help you think about what the risks might be to the child or young person and what to do about the information you have.
The toolbox must be used in the context of your organisation’s policy and procedures for child protection and safeguarding and cannot be treated as a substitute for these.
Once you have clarified indications of CSE and the vulnerabilities these combine with you will be able to make a balanced, summative risk assessment.
In essence, high level risks are where there is evidence that the child or young person is associating with individuals who are known to have been sexually exploitative in other cases.