Resettlement of young people leaving resettlement:Lessons from the literature update: October 2013

Bateman, T and Hazel, N ORCID: 2013, Resettlement of young people leaving resettlement:Lessons from the literature update: October 2013 , Other, Beyond Youth Custody / Nacro, London.

PDF - Published Version
Download (448kB) | Preview


This paper is the second in a series of quarterly updates intended to outline the latest available lessons from research about resettlement of young offenders. It provides an overview of the relevant literature published in the period since Beyond Youth Custody’s first update of the literature that was published in July 2013. It highlights that the number of children and young adults in custody has continued to fall. Such falls are welcome but also have implications for resettlement services since the residual incarcerated population is likely to have more entrenched offending behaviour and higher concentration of problems. It outlines some of the proposed changes to the secure estate including the provisions of the Offender Rehabilitation Bill and how they will affect young people in different ways. It identifies that while there is an increasing understanding of the general principles that underlie effective resettlement work, there is less concrete evidence of the impact of particular interventions, especially where these are delivered by non-statutory partners

Item Type: Monograph (Other)
Uncontrolled Keywords: Resettlement, re-entry, youth, juvenile, justice, offender, custody, prison, young
Themes: Health and Wellbeing
Subjects outside of the University Themes
Schools: Schools > School of Health and Society > Centre for Applied Research in Health, Welfare and Policy
Publisher: Beyond Youth Custody / Nacro
Series Name: Lessons from the Literature
Funders: The Big Lottery Fund
Depositing User: Professor Neal Hazel
Date Deposited: 10 Nov 2014 17:51
Last Modified: 25 Apr 2020 15:16

Actions (login required)

Edit record (repository staff only) Edit record (repository staff only)


Downloads per month over past year