Removing waiting rooms where it is not possible to facilitate social distancing, asking people not to arrive ahead of their allocated time slot, and providing clear instruction not to congregate in other areas if waiting. Objective: To protect clinically vulnerable and clinically extremely vulnerable individuals. Welcome back to the Royal Academy of Dance Headquarters! Each auditorium or performance site, premises or venue should be managed to ensure the maintenance of social distancing. Using markings and introducing an accessible one-way flow at entry and exit points, and considering how social distancing markers can be made as accessible as reasonably practicable. Both professionals and non-professionals (meaning those participating in performing arts other than for work purposes), or groups which include non-professionals, should refer to this guidance for their activities, although they should note that different guidance and rules apply to professionals and non-professionals. Reviewing external messaging to visitors and audience to make sure it does not provide information that may present a security risk, such as the location of queues or the number of people permitted in a queue. Assessing the capacity of any space to be used and appropriately managing this to maintain social distancing. If receiving deliveries in advance of when required, store in a clean location and clean before first use. School Regulations, Polices and GDPR Observance of the following rules, regulations and policies is implicit in the acceptance of a place in the School. Limit the duration of activity as far as possible, including considering the need for breaks, intervals etc. – It is also unlikely that this fixed team approach will be feasible where professional performers work with more than one group or organisation simultaneously. This means you need to think about the risks they face and do everything reasonably practicable to minimise them, recognising you cannot completely eliminate the risk of COVID-19. if the activity is static vs. requiring a range of movement) and equipment layout and the configuration of space. Cleaning shared vehicles between shifts or on handover. If one member of a ‘fixed team’ (see section 5) on keeping those in performing arts environments safe) displays symptoms, follow the test and trace guidance for contacts of people with possible or confirmed COVID-19 infection who do not live with the person. You must stay at home. Managing household groups who may wish to remain closer than the required social distance but who, in doing so, may encourage others to cluster in a similar manner. Providing alternatives to touch-based security devices such as keypads. For professionals (i.e. For example, maintaining pedestrian and parking access for disabled customers. Managing occupancy levels and changeover by reducing class, rehearsal group or audience sizes and amending timetabling. Considering regular private testing (noting that this will not allow any relaxation of other control measures) with an accredited provider, particularly for those who play with more than one group at a time such as deputising musicians and teachers. Actions that communities can take to slow the spread of COVID-19. How to raise a concern if you are an employee: HSE COVID-19 enquiries Completing costume fittings as far as possible during prep or off-site to avoid people congregating back-stage. Working with your local authority or landlord to take into account the impact of your processes, for example queues, on public spaces such as high streets and public car parks. Ensuring that members of fixed teams are particularly careful to maintain social distancing when interacting with audience members and others front of house and minimise time spent doing so. Each dance school is unique and the guidance and regulations need to be applied to each dance school individually. Considering use of social distance marking for other common areas such as toilets, showers, lockers and changing rooms and in any other areas where queues typically form. When in the workplace, everyone should make every reasonable effort to comply with the social distancing guidelines set out by the government (2m, or 1m with risk mitigation where 2m is not viable). Restricting workers allowed back-stage and on-stage to those who are essential. Following the guidance on broadcast, film, and music production where relevant. When seated in rows this means that social distancing should always be observed between households side-to-side with space left between households or support bubbles. This is the single most important action we can all take to protect the NHS and save lives. using more trucks for transport of goods) – Increasing the use of mechanical handling equipment (such as forklifts) to reduce large numbers of workers working in close proximity (e.g. Organising and designing repertoire, rehearsals, training and performance to avoid situations where performers cannot socially distance, wherever feasible. Coronavirus (COVID-19) information for parents, schools, colleges and universities: closures, exams, learning, health and wellbeing. To help us improve GOV.UK, we’d like to know more about your visit today. Objective: To change the way work is organised to create distinct groups and reduce the number of contacts each worker or participant has. 2. It applies to training, rehearsal and pre-production activities, and performances which take place with or without a live audience, wherever these activities occur. Workstations should be assigned to an individual as much as possible. Identifying any roles that typically operate both front of house and back of house, and minimising these where possible. The government has published guidance on the mental health and wellbeing aspects of coronavirus. Advising patrons to avoid particular forms of transport or routes and to avoid crowded areas when in transit to the venue. Limiting passengers in shared vehicles, for example, minibuses. References to concert halls include dedicated grassroots music venues. Online: working safely enquiry form. Objective: To reduce transmission through contact with objects. If you do plan to proceed you should limit the number of performers as far as possible. Positioning side-to-side or back-to-back and avoiding working face-to-face wherever possible. Setting clear use and cleaning guidance for toilets to ensure they are kept clean and social distancing is achieved as much as possible. Further guidance can be found in the working in offices and contact centres guidance and the working in factories or similar environments guidance. Maintaining good ventilation in the work environment. This could include leaving seats empty and sticking to households or constant fixed working bubbles. We use this information to make the website work as well as possible and improve government services. If possible, you should consider publishing the results on your website (and we would expect all businesses with over 50 workers to do so). During this period, non-professional activity, such as amateur choirs and orchestra, cannot take place. – Note that this fixed team approach is not recommended in non-professional environments unless all the members of the fixed team are part of the same household or support bubble. For example, this would cover employers not taking appropriate action to ensure social distancing, where possible. Our Faculty of Education was created in 1999 in recognition of our increasing commitment to higher education. Organisers should only use this guidance in line with guidance on national restrictions. Special care should be taken for cleaning of portable toilets and larger toilet blocks. For example, avoid selling programmes or ice-cream inside or outside the auditoria, or at points of site of ingress or egress where crowds and queues may form and make social distancing harder to observe. No one is obliged to work in an unsafe environment. Following further guidance issued by the Department for Culture, Media and Sport today (9 July) we are delighted that dance schools and dance studios in England will be able to re-open for classes from 25 July. The latest guidance can be found. Considering the needs of disabled audience members, for example access to captioning or audio description services, when managing seating. Kitchen facilities should not be used by dancers. See the bullets above and section 4 for further details. However, the risk of transmission can be substantially reduced if COVID-19 Secure guidelines are followed closely. Avoiding people working face-to-face. We understand how important it is to work safely and support your workers’, volunteers’ and participants’ health and wellbeing during the COVID-19 pandemic and not contribute to the spread of the virus. As an employer, you cannot decide who the representative will be. We know there are challenges in delivering services in the evolving COVID-19 situation in Scotland, including school age childcare. Objective: To maintain social distancing as far as possible while people travel through premises or venues. Consider the use of social distancing marking in areas where queues normally form, and the adoption of a limited entry approach e.g one in one out, and reducing the number of facilities available (whilst avoiding the creation of additional bottlenecks). Social Distancing. Using signs and posters to build awareness of good handwashing technique, the need to increase handwashing frequency, avoid touching your face and to cough or sneeze into a tissue which is binned safely, or into your arm if a tissue is not available. It will take only 2 minutes to fill in. Please be mindful that the wearing of a face covering may inhibit communication with people who rely on lip reading, facial expressions and clear sound. Maintaining social distancing wherever possible in rehearsals and performance. Consulting with relevant authorities and specialist advice to best evaluate impact, develop mitigating strategies and coordinate relevant external agencies if required. Face coverings must be worn in entertainment venues, including theatres and concert halls. ATTENDANCE – As a courtesy to our faculty, PLEASE CALL IF YOUR CHILD IS GOING TO BE ABSENT. Stay 2 metres apart from anyone not in your household or bubble. 3. People with symptoms of COVID-19, or who have been advised to self-isolate following contact with someone with symptoms of COVID-19, should be asked not to attend. Following the Prime Minister’s address at 8pm on Monday 4 January, from Tuesday 5 January until 15 February, new national lockdown rules apply in England, with similar steps being taken throughout the UK. For example: – wear a face covering: In England, you must wear a face covering in most indoor settings. We will develop further guidance, based on scientific evidence, to enable these activities as soon as possible. Objective: To maintain social distancing between individuals when they are at their workstations. These five stages of the phased return to performing arts are as follows: As of 5 January, national lockdown restrictions apply across England and we are therefore at stages 1 and 2 of the roadmap. E. veryone wants to be an A+ dance student, but before you become the apple of your dance teacher’s eye, there are a few simple rules of etiquette every newbie should take to heart in preparation for that first dance class:. Cleaning of audio description headsets between use and after handling by staff. Considering how to appropriately protect any supporting creative team (for example, by using screens or ensuring social distancing can be maintained). NDEO has been instrumental in the writing of standards for dance education, most recently the 2014 National Core Arts Standards in Dance and the 2005 Standards for Learning and Teaching Dance in the Arts.Read on to discover more about these two sets of standards and determining which is the best fit for your teaching needs. Follow the guidance on social distancing. For example, having dedicated staff to encourage social distancing or to manage security. Encouraging audience members not to bring bags and coats into auditoria where possible to reduce clutter at seats. Objective: To maintain social distancing as far as possible between front of house and back of house teams during live performances, and between performers, crew members and audience members. Considering the equalities impacts of the changes made and what advice or guidance you will need to provide for users who might be adversely impacted. Providing hand drying facilities, either paper towels or electrical dryers. Objective: To ensure social distancing is possible by limiting the number of people able to access the premises or venue. Particular attention should be given to ventilation and sufficient circulation space especially around equipment and between groups and any classes and coaches or teachers. Community centres and halls must close except for a limited number of exempt activities, some of which are: Objective: To minimise the contact resulting from visits to performance sites, premises or venues by providing adequate guidance. Pre-fabricating as much set as possible off-site, only assembling and painting on site, following as necessary any additional published guidance such as operating in factories. This guidance covers all stages of the performing arts roadmap and will help organisers plan activity. If feasible, providing alternative means such as video link for them to participate. 1. If you are in a Tier 1 or 2 area, all dance activity can continue or restart. In your assessment you should have particular regard to whether the people undertaking the activity are especially vulnerable to COVID-19. No food to be consumed in the venue, however, pupils/adults should bring their own water in a receptacle with their name on. This guidance covers all stages of the performing arts roadmap and will help organisers plan activity when it is permitted. Find your local PHE health protection team. As we are a very progressive school, attendance is very important. Reconfiguring seating and tables to optimise spacing and reduce face-to-face interactions. We recommend that you do not attend work, school, college or university. As a performing arts organisation, an employer or as an operator of a premises or venue, you also have a legal responsibility to protect workers, volunteers, audience members, users and others from risk to their health and safety. Cleaning hire equipment, tools or other equipment on arrival and before first use. Where inside, good ventilation plays a crucial role in reducing transmission. It includes a range of non-exhaustive activities undertaken in the performing arts with guidance on how to adapt activities to reduce transmission and maintain social distancing. Reducing instances where people might be required to queue. People should stay at home where possible and should only travel to work if they cannot work from home. Considering the security implications of any changes you intend to make to your operations and practices in response to COVID-19, as any revisions may present new or altered security risks which may need mitigations. It also includes respiratory protective equipment, such as face masks. The Athletics Health and Safety Plan must be included in the school entity’s School Health and Safety Plan submitted to PDE. If equipment has to be shared, regularly disinfecting it (including any packing cases, handles, props, chairs, microphones and music stands) and always between users, following UK Government guidance. We are a specialist dance education provider with 100 years experience in inspiring, cultivating and supporting dance teachers around the world. Audiences must be socially distanced and capacity may need to be reduced to ensure social distancing at all times. Marking up the orchestra pit or band area so that all musicians are clear about their spacing and social distancing. Who should return to training, rehearsal and performance. Providing more waste facilities and more frequent rubbish collection. maintaining 1m between seats front and behind, and the continued use of face coverings. You must consult with the health and safety representative selected by a recognised trade union or, if there isn’t one, a representative chosen by workers. Providing clear guidance on social distancing and hygiene to visitors before arrival, for example by email when purchasing tickets, and on any digital marketing and websites. audience members wearing face coverings, increasing ventilation and considering orientation. Staggering arrival and departure times to reduce crowding into and out of the premises or venue, taking account of the impact on those with protected characteristics. Discourage activities which can create aerosol (such as shouting, chanting and singing along), seat individuals rather than allowing them to stand to help maintain social distancing, clearly communicate that individuals who should be isolating should not attend, and provide information on how the event will run. Using visual communications (for example, whiteboards or signage) to explain changes to production schedules, breakdowns or materials shortages to reduce the need for face-to-face communications. Objective: To reduce transmission and maintain social distancing where possible whilst rehearsing and performing. – Supplying pins, disposable brushes for lips and glues where possible. Organisers should only use this guidance in line with current national restrictions. Maintaining use of security access devices, such as keypads or passes, and adjusting processes at entry/exit points to reduce risk of transmission. Communicating clearly that individuals self-isolating should not come to, or near to, performing arts activities. Request cast and supporting artists remove their own make-up where possible – Where it is not possible for someone to do their own hair or makeup, following the government guidance on working in close contact settings where relevant – Using fixed teams as outlined. Dance studios which are open should follow guidance for providers of grassroots sport and sport facilities. Regulating use of high traffic areas including corridors, lifts, turnstiles and walkways to maintain social distancing. The recommendations in the rest of this document are ones you must consider as you go through this process. The Royal Academy of Dance will use the information you provide on this form to be in touch with you and to provide updates, news and events. Keep the facilities well ventilated, for example by fixing doors open where appropriate. This guidance covers all stages of the performing arts roadmap and will help organisers plan activity when it is permitted. For example, where social distancing may be impractical due to the degree of proximity required (such as intimate/fighting scenes in theatre, dancing, costume fitting, hair and make-up), fixed teams could be operated as follows: Grouping individuals into fixed teams that work together throughout a production or project or for specific periods to minimise the risk of transmission beyond these fixed teams, Minimising transmission risk between fixed teams when they mix outside their team during a rehearsal or performance and during breaks or moving around a premises or venue, Ensuring that there is no swapping between designated fixed teams. Providing additional signposting in these areas to maintain social distancing. This guidance covers all stages of the performing arts roadmap and will help organisers plan activity when it is permitted. When non professional activity is permitted, the following guidance and mitigations should be followed: Social distancing applies to all parts of a premises or venue, not just the place where people spend most of their time, but also entrances and exits, break rooms, dressing rooms, canteens, foyers and bars, and similar settings. Further mitigations like screens or other barriers between performers and audience members may also be considered. Public sector employees working in essential services should continue to go into work where necessary. Evidence on the most effective steps that can be taken to limit the transmission of the virus continues to be regularly reviewed. We do not yet know whether there will be the opportunity to provide non-contact private lessons during Step Two. Using screens to create a physical barrier between people (for example, between casting team or accompanist and candidates). Public toilets, portable toilets and toilets inside premises should be kept open and carefully managed to reduce the risk of transmission of COVID-19. Limiting prop handling to the minimum possible number of people and clean after every performance, and where possible between uses if handled by different people. Organisations and venues will want to minimise the risk as far as possible and this section of the guidance sets out a number of mitigations that should be considered when doing so. Following the implementation of pilots of socially distanced indoor performances in July, this guidance has been updated with additional measures and clarifications arising from how these performances were managed. We are delighted to be recommencing face to face classes and can assure you that a warm welcome awaits your return. We understand how important it is that you can work safely and support your employees’ and customers’ health and well-being during the COVID-19 pandemic and not contribute to the spread of the virus. It is a requirement to remind customers of the need to wear face coverings unless exempt, for example through prominent display of signs, and/or verbal reminders to customers. Free, open, unticketed and unfenced performances or events will need to demonstrate a robust approach to control numbers if too many people begin to arrive and to encourage social distancing, as well as fulfilling requirements to support contact tracing in the event of a subsequent case of COVID-19. Hyderabad : The Telangana State government has issued guidelines to the Headmasters to implement the child health plan following the physical reopening of schools … Businesses are prohibited from requiring self-isolating employees from coming to work. Section 4 provides further guidance on managing audiences and premises or venues when audience members are in attendance. Limit the number of audience members. Don’t worry we won’t send you spam or share your email address with anyone. Risk assessments should specifically consider the maximum capacity for a given performance in line with the capacity limits as set out in the introduction to this section, the ventilation that can be delivered for that capacity and the ability to manage audience behaviour to avoid compromising social distancing. Encouraging increased handwashing and introducing more handwashing facilities for workers or providing hand sanitiser where this is not practical. Considering using available spaces outdoors for performances with a live audience in attendance. Public health is devolved in Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales; this guidance should be considered alongside local public health and safety requirements and legislation in Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales. However, if your risk assessment does show that PPE is required, then you should provide this PPE free of charge to workers who need it. This includes - but is not limited to - refraining from playing music or broadcasts that may encourage shouting, including if played at a volume that makes normal conversation difficult. Conducting rehearsals and training in smaller fixed teams wherever possible. Professional dancers may continue to use dance studios, Non-professional activity, such as amateur choirs and orchestra, cannot take place, Indoor and outdoor performances with an audience cannot take place, You can only leave home for work purposes where it is unreasonable for you to do your job from home, including but not limited to people who work within critical national infrastructure, construction or manufacturing that require in-person attendance, Take proactive steps to encourage audiences to support the safety of the event. If you have any feedback for us, please email email@example.com. See the [resulting SAGE paper]((https://www.gov.uk/government/publications/pheemg-aerosol-and-droplet-generation-from-singing-wind-instruments-and-performance-activities-13-august-2020), as well as a recent paper on principles for safer singing published by the PHE-led Singing and Wind Instrument Group. This guidance follows official government advice and will be reviewed and updated as necessary. Ingress and egress management, car parking, public transport, hand washing facilities and areas such as arenas, stages or concessions points where crowding could take place. Dance Sensation School Regulations, Polices and GDPR . This guidance around working safely during COVID-19 should ensure that volunteers and non-professionals are afforded the same level of protection to their health and safety as employees and the self-employed. contact your employee representative, if your workplace has one, ask at least one member of every party of customers or visitors (up to 6 people or a household or support bubble) to provide their name and contact details, keep a record of all staff working on their premises and shift times on a given day and their contact details, keep these records of customers, visitors and staff for 21 days and provide data to NHS Test and Trace if requested, display an official NHS QR code poster, so that customers and visitors can ‘check in’ using this option as an alternative to providing their contact details, adhere to the General Data Protection Regulations and the Data Protection Act 2018, wear a face covering: In England, you must wear a face covering in the following indoor settings. Find out how to do a risk assessment. We’ll send you a link to a feedback form. If you have not already done so, you should carry out an assessment of the risks posed by COVID-19 in your workplace or environment as soon as possible. Where the social distancing guidelines cannot be followed in full in relation to a particular activity, organisations should consider whether that activity needs to continue, and, if so, take all the mitigating actions possible to reduce the risk of transmission between staff, workers, participants and audiences. Performers attending rehearsals and performances only when required for their part. It contains non-statutory guidance to take into account when complying with these existing obligations. Considering whether you need to put in place any particular measures or adjustments to take account of your duties under the equalities legislation. Objective: To make sure that nobody is discriminated against. Using space outside the site, premises or venue for queuing where available and safe. ... in primary schools and in the secondary sciences and technologies. Organisers should only use this guidance in line with guidance on national restrictions. For example, by working side-by-side or facing away from each other. Reviewing layouts to allow workers to work further apart from each other. Reminding guests who are accompanied by children that they are responsible for supervising them at all times and should follow social distancing guidelines. Marking out a clear route onto the stage for soloists and conductors entering for a performance. Reviewing your incident and emergency procedures to ensure they reflect and enable the social distancing principles as far as possible. Dance Sensation school Child Protection Policy November 2014 and amended March 2020 in relation to COVID-19 meals... 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