MSPs return to the chamber tomorrow. In the meantime, thanks for joining us.
- 2pm: Presiding Officer Tricia Marwick leads Time for Reflection
- 2.05pm: Statement by First Minister Alex Salmond
- 2.35pm: Holyrood debates the statement from the first minister
MSP Aileen Campbell says the government is looking at how to make services more relevant to fathers and give "dads what they really want and need".
The government is working to ensure that services like health, education and the third sector make fathers welcome, says the minister.
Ms Campbell closes the debate paying tribute to and congratulating Dads Rock.
And that ends our coverage of Holyrood for today.
Children and Young People Minister Aileen Campbell is closing the Dads Rock debate for the government.
Mr MacDonald congratulates Dads Rock, some of whom are in the gallery, for all their hard work and on winning on the award for the most outstanding baby and toddler group.Dads Rock playgroups use rock tuition for children to bring fathers, granddads and male carers together.
SNP MSP Gordon MacDonald says Dads Rock is Scotland's only network of free playgroups for fathers and children.
Mr MacDonald says the network won the Most Outstanding Baby and Toddler Group at the International What's On 4 Junior Awards.
The international annual awards, now in their eighth year, celebrate the best children's activities, classes and party providers in the UK, Ireland and Australia.
In his motion Mr MacDonald congratulates Steve Leslie of Dads Rock on winning the Most Outstanding Community Group Volunteer for Children or Families award.
SNP MSP Gordon Macdonald leads a member's debate on Dad's Rock.
Decision time is upon us but there are no decisions to be taken - so it's straight on to members' business.
Alex Salmond points out that Labour are offering the least devolution amongst the three main parties at Westminster.
The first minister criticises the prime minister for linking further devolution to Scotland with solving the West Lothian Question of votes on English issues for English MPs only.
Alex Salmond pays tribute to colleagues and opponents in the chamber, raising laughs among assembled MSPs.
First Minister Alex Salmond is summing up the debate as he is unable to attend the second part of the debate tomorrow.
Conservative MSP Murdo Fraser says the MSPs of the Better Together campaign were striking "a tone not of triumphalism but of trying to bring the country together for it has been divided".
"This was a substantial victory for those of us who believe in the sanctity of the United Kingdom."
Mr Fraser says this was the first time in 307 years the people of Scotland asked the question whether this "remarkable family of nations" should continue and they voted by a substantial majority to do so.
"The referendum debate was in the main a decent intelligent and civilised one," says the Conservative MSP and he goes on to call for a "move towards a federal or a quasi-federal system of government across the UK."
Jim Hume, Liberal Democrat MSP for South Scotland, says some of Alex Salmond's comments after the referendum were "deeply unhelpful".
Now it is time to return to the "bread and butter" of politics, he says.
Roderick Campbell, the SNP MSP for North East Fife, says the Vow began with Gordon Brown talking about modern form of "Home Rule". He says that has since become "extensive powers" when discussed by Westminster leaders.
Alex Rowley, the Labour MSP for Cowdenbeath, calls for stronger local government and agrees that 16 and 17-year-olds should have the vote in all elections.
Independent MSP John Finnie says he wonders what history will make of the eleventh hour offers that were made by the three main Westminster parties.
Mr Finnie says the UK is going to cut the Scottish government's funding, with implications for the priorities of the people in the chamber.
He insisted: "I do respect the result, it is very important to respect the result, but I mostly respect the engagement."
SNP MSP Christine Grahame pays tribute to the first minister for tolerating her "idiosyncratic moments" in this chamber.
Ms Grahame says she is not a "typical granny", and adds that while younger people got information about the referendum from social media, older people were getting the bulk of their information from the mainstream and broadcast media.
She says they were subjected to scare stories on pensions and the economy.
We have received e-mails pointing out the small sample of 16 and 17-year-olds in Lord Ashcroft's analysis of the independence result. There will be much more in depth analysis published in the days to come.
Scotland voted "No" in last Thursday's independence referendum.
Scottish Conservative MSP Annabel Goldie says "she very much enjoyed the campaign; it was a positive experience".
Ms Goldie says the electorate "decisively rejected independence" and endorsed the United Kingdom.
The former Scottish Conservative party leader says both sides have to implement the spirit of the Edinburgh agreement now.
She added: "There is a huge responsibility on the Scottish government to pick up the devolution baton and start running with it."
Neil Findlay, Labour MSP for the Lothians, says the facts are that the majority of the electorate voted No.
"I fundamentally believe you do not challenge the power of capital by dividing along national lines," he says.
Mr Findlay says the SNP claimed to want a fairer society but the only redistributive policy it had was to reduce corporation tax for the richest business.
SNP MSP Stewart Stevenson pays tribute Alex Salmond, whom he has known since the first minister was editor of the Free Student Press in the mid-1970s.
David Cameron hosted a summit of senior Conservative MPs at Chequers on Monday to discuss plans to limit the Commons voting rights of Scottish MPs.
The prime minister has said a pledge to give Scotland more powers should go hand in hand with changing the role of Scottish politicians at Westminster.
But Labour has accused Mr Cameron of "playing the English nationalist card".
The three main parties pledged more devolution during the campaign to encourage Scots to reject independence.
Glasgow boasts the biggest population in Scotland and also has a high number of teen voters. Figures from the 2011 Census show the city had more than 18,000 people aged 13 to 15.
Depending on when their birthday falls, these youngsters will now be aged 16 to 19.
All speakers have praised the political engagement shown during the referendum.
In total, 3,619,915 million people voted, making the turnout 84.5%.
Comedian Julia Sutherland explains why she has just signed up as a member of the Green Party - and why membership of political parties like the SNP is rocketing.
"It's that sense of helplessness after the referendum," she tells BBC Radio Scotland.
"That was the way that we were trying to affect change for the future of Scotland and because we weren't able to do that, because we didn't get the vote we wanted, this is what we do now because we feel part of a movement, we feel forever changed.
"We feel we're engaged in a way that we weren't before."
Green leader Patrick Harvie says there were many reasons why the Scottish Green Party did not endorse a devo-max option, adding there is "no variant of devolution that doesn't increase our need to represent ourselves on the world stage".
The Smith Commission very clearly is not going to have the time to undertake the depth required, says Mr Harvie.
"We have to find a way to avoid it being just another political stitch up."
The head of the new commission on delivering more powers to Scotland has warned it will "not be easy" to get agreement from the Scottish parties.
Lord Smith said those involved in the talks would require "courage" and "compromise" - but he was confident they would rise to the challenge.
The discussions on new powers for Holyrood are taking place after Scotland voted against independence.
Draft legislation is due to be unveiled by the end of January.
Scottish Green Party Holyrood leader Patrick Harvie takes to his feet to deliver his speech.
Mr Rennie says: "The people of Scotland deserve the widest and the highest praise."
The Scottish Liberal Democrat leader outlines a federalist view of the forthcoming devolution of powers he would like to see including full "income tax".
He says the referendum result was "clear, legal and decisive" going on to say independence "has been laid to rest".
Where do the other parties stand on lowering the voting age? Ed Miliband called for votes at 16 in his party conference speech this time last year.
The Liberal Democrats have also called for it, and MPs voted in favourin a Commons debate in 2013.
But the Conservatives are against the change. When Mr Miliband proposed it last year, the Tories accused him of "student politics".
Scottish Liberal Democrat leader Willie Rennie also praises Alex Salmond at the beginning of his speech.
Scottish Tory leader Ruth Davidson says she understands many who voted for independence are feeling "grief and hurt". But she says that grief is not healed by crying conspiracy.
Since Friday, we have three senior Nationalists saying there are other ways to declare independence, she says.
Ms Davidson praises the number of young people having their first taste of front line politics.
The Scottish Conservative leader says 16 and 17-year-olds added to the debate and "we must now look at the franchise across the whole of the UK".
She says the debate "energised Scotland but it has by its nature divided Scotland too", adding "it is time for the country to come together, the majority has spoken" with more than 2m people backing the No vote.
Scottish Conservative leader Ruth Davidson says Alex Salmond has been a "dominant force" through all her time of political awareness.
Ms Lamont says she must recognise the amazing achievement of getting 1.6m people to vote for independence. But she says it mustn't be forgotten that 2m people voted to remain part of the United Kingdom.
The UK is now the settled will of the Scottish people and the issue is firmly settled, she continues.
Ms Lamont says she does not speak for the 45% or the 55% - she speaks for 100% of the Scottish people who want politics to be about their lives, their families and their future.
She says: "The enormity of the referendum debate has led to less focus on other issues like health and education."
The first minister has told MSPs that any approval of the "devolution settlement" will require consent at Holyrood.
He has three key tests:
- Genuine job-creating powers
- Addressing inequality
- Give Scotland a voice on the world stage.
Scottish Labour leader Johann Lamont says: "The people of Scotland have decided, they have decided they wish to remain part of the United Kingdom."
Ms Lamont agrees with the first minister on the question of votes at 16 as something that should be embraced.