Your right to be kept informed – How things have changed – or have they?

Access to Health Records Act 1990

Note: my daughter was 14 at the time and under the influence of Parental Alienation after 6 weeks of mediation with social services.

Absolutely no chance of getting written consent from my daughter, I could not even get to talk to her, never mind see her.


Access to school information

This next letter was to the school after they had been advised that I was no longer alive!!!!!!


Author: Linda Turner

Coaching and Therapy Currently studying Psychotherapy , Cognitive psychology, Hypnotherapy. Qualified NLP, EMDR and CBT therapist. REIKI Master. I believe in truth, honesty and integrity! ≧◔◡◔≦

2 thoughts on “Your right to be kept informed – How things have changed – or have they?”

  1. Reblogged this on | truthaholics and commented:
    Access to Health Records Act 1990
    “Access to a child or young person’s medical records

    The Information Commissioner’s Office states that parents can make subject access requests on behalf of their children who are too young to make their own request. A young person aged 12 or above is generally considered mature enough to understand what a subject access request is, however, each case must be judged on its own merits.

    They can make their own request and would need to provide their consent to allow their parents to make the request for them. You must use your judgment to decide whether a young person aged 12 or above is mature enough to make their own request as they do not always have the maturity to do so. Any parental access to a child’s records must be in the child’s best interests.

    Fathers with parental responsibility may exercise a child’s right to make a subject access request, as outlined above. In some cases you might also consider that it would be in the child’s best interests to allow the father access to the notes even if he does not have parental responsibility. If the child’s parents are divorced or separated, parental responsibility is not affected.

    However, if this is the case, although there is no absolute obligation to do so, you may wish to consider informing the other parent that an application for access has been made, so that they can seek their own advice.”


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