Sex chat for the deaf
The girl’s mother reported Wood to the police after she taught her daughter the Underwear Rule and the young girl told her about the abuse.Jon Brown, Head of the NSPCC’s Strategy and Development for Sexual Abuse programmes said: “It is vital we ensure all children especially those who may be more vulnerable to sexual abuse learn how to recognise right from wrong behaviour.** Over 60,000 people contacted the NSPCC helpline in 2013/14 about abuse and neglect.Out of these 60,000 contacts over 8,000 were about sexual abuse. v=lv D74L86Mr8 Background information about the Underwear Rule campaign can be found at: Some of the assistive listening devices most commonly used are Frequency Modulation systems, called FM systems, Infrared systems, Audio Induction Loop systems, and other accessories to couple hearing aids to media such as phones, music players, computers, and tablet devices.FM systems: With FM systems, sound is transmitted directly from a microphone worn by a teacher or another person speaking, and transmitted via FM radio signals directly to an individual at a constant volume, regardless of the a person's distance from the FM microphone.He is later seen being asked by his neighbour, a teenage girl, to take part in a film she is filming on her mobile phone and she asks him to pull down his trousers.
The guide is already helping the police catch perpetrators – last year Ron Wood, 60, of Chaddesden, was jailed for eight years after being found guilty of four counts of sexually assaulting a three year-old girl.
There are many devices and systems available to assist individuals who are deaf or hard of hearing in accessing the environment.
Some devices convey information visually, and some devices enhance auditory information.
“Research indicates that deaf children are more vulnerable to abuse due to communication barriers and we need to make sure they know the areas of their bodies that are private and where they can seek help if they need to.
This is exactly why we are launching an Underwear Rule video for deaf children – which includes British Sign Language and subtitles.