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A foster carer is a person who has agreed to look after children who are unable to live with their birth parents. They do this because they want to help children who need care and support.

As a foster carer, you will be caring for children in need of temporary or permanent placement. Your role is to provide them with the love, support and security they need to feel safe and secure.

You will also act as a positive role model for them and help them to develop into happy and healthy children.

Your work can be challenging, but it is also rewarding. You will play an important part in helping children who have experienced trauma or abuse to recover from their experiences and move on with their lives.

Foster carers can be paid by the local authority or voluntary organisations. The payment they receive helps cover the cost of looking after a child.

What does a foster carer do?

Foster carers provide a stable environment for children to live in, which is often more stable than their home situation. This can mean that the child has fewer changes in their day-to-day life.

Foster carers may also provide additional support for the child, such as childcare or access to education or training. Some foster carers may be able to offer long term support for young people up until they reach adulthood.

Foster carers provide food, clothing, shelter and other necessities for children in need of protection. They also help support children by encouraging them to participate in activities they enjoy and by providing opportunities for them to learn new skills or develop existing ones.

Foster carers often have a close relationship with their foster child’s birth family, which can make it difficult when they have to make difficult decisions about whether it is best for a child to remain with their birth family or be permanently separated from them. Supporting them through difficult times such as when they return home after fostering or if they have been placed elsewhere permanently.

Foster carers will receive support from their local council or social services department, which oversees the fostering service in their area. The support offered will depend on the needs of the individual foster carer and the type of fostering being provided. Support could include financial assistance and training.

If you are thinking about becoming a foster carer, it’s important that you understand what’s involved and whether this role is right for you. For more details, contact us at

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