Triangle is an independent organisation enabling children and young people (up to age 30) to communicate about important things, especially in legal proceedings.
Our vision is to reposition children and young people in society as competent communicators and active agents in their own lives.
In the last 20 years we have worked with over 10,000 children and young people across the UK, through intermediary, advocacy, consultancy, specialist support, interviewing and expert opinion services.
- Triangle selected as Managed and Approved supplier for HMCTS
- Triangle contribute to CORC project
- Useful Resource – PELICAN: Promoting Emotional Literacy in Children with Additional Needs
Triangle are pleased to have worked collaboratively on this project consulting with children, young people and parents about their experiences.
The GPATH report is now available and published in the NIHR library: click here to read the report
Triangle provides skilled support for children and young people in different settings including legal proceedings and enables children's communication when it matters most, for example when children or young people’s evidence is required by the courts, when their views are needed to inform decisions about their lives, and when adults are trying to understand and respond to concerning behaviours.
Triangle is an independent organisation; not part of any government department, charity or voluntary agency.
We have a strong multidisciplinary team with a shared value base, skilled at communicating with children and young people with a wide range of needs.
We have particular expertise with very young children and those with complex communication needs arising from impairment, neglect or trauma. We aim to set the standard in the UK and beyond for careful and effective communication with children and young people.
We are regularly instructed in the most complex and high profile situations, and have been involved in many landmark developments in children’s evidence.
You can read about Triangle's work in a 2018 article in the Guardian here