Who Is South Yorkshire CANN?
‘CANN’ stands for ‘Children Additional Needs Network’.
South Yorkshire CANN is formed of third sector, voluntary community and statutory organisations working with families and carers with children and young people with additional needs, in South Yorkshire.
It has been established so that Member Organisations can share best practice, resources, ideas and opportunities, in order to improve access to information, training and support for families and carers across the South Yorkshire area and the region, and to help to create a more efficient and effective ‘market place’ to the benefit of all users of our services, and the organisations involved.
The aim of this website is to share those good practices and resources with the families who need them!
South Yorkshire CANN Locations
FIND FUN ACTIVITIES
Enjoy new experiences and meet other families on fun days out.
Learn about available courses and get support whether you are a parents/carers or a professional.
Find out where you can hire equipment.
Some Upcoming Events
About the event This webinar will be grounded in clinical neuropsychological stories that focus on the key themes of emerging adulthood in neurorehabilitation. Ongoing adjustment, and processes towards greater autonomy, independence and development will be explored within the context of the concept of transition in neurorehabilitation. Dr Katie Byard is a Consultant Clinical Psychologist, registered with the HCPC and chartered with the British Psychological Society. Katie has highly specialised experience in the delivery of neuropsychological rehabilitation following childhood brain injury to young people and their families. She is a passionate advocate of the need to hold a developmental and systemic perspective during rehabilitation and seeks to work collaboratively and creatively with children and their families and all those supporting them, to support psychological and emotional wellbeing and development. Sign up for free here: https://events.irwinmitchell.com/adulthoodinchildbraininjury