Deprivation of liberty and parental consent: D (A Child) 
Publication Date: 27 April 2018
Photo: Gary Brigden
By Rebecca Stickler, barrister, Guildhall Chambers Points for practice In practice, the decision in Re D means the following: (a) there will be no deprivation of liberty, calling for a court order to supply lawful authority for the deprivation, if there is valid consent to an objective deprivation of liberty. In relation to young people […]
You need to log in to Community Care Inform to view this content. If you have a subscription, please log in here.
Please contact the Community Care Inform helpdesk or phone 020 3915 9444 if you require support or assistance or are unsure if you have a subscription.
If you are directly quoting the author's own words from this document you must acknowledge that they are not your own words by putting them within quotes marks, reference the source in the text and then provide the full reference at the end of the document. For example:
In the text:
Baim argues that "understanding adult attachment patterns can also help practitioners to more readily identify the behaviour patterns that the client uses to maintain safety and comfort and which also, in some cases, serve to keep the client stuck in behaviour that no longer serves them as adults". (Baim, 2015)
Full reference to insert at the bottom of the document:
Baim, C. (2015) Using attachment theory to work with adults, Guide.
Community Care Inform Adults [online].
Available at: https://adults.ccinform.co.uk/guides/guide-using-attachment-theory-work-adults/ [accessed: INSERT DATE HERE (eg 9 October 2015)]