That's all from Holyrood Live on Wednesday 8 June 2016, the day when:
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- MSPs quiz health ministers during portfolio questions
- Economy Secretary Keith Brown gives an emergency ministerial statement on the delay to the opening of the new Forth bridge
- The Scottish Conservatives lead a debate on the Named Person scheme and the education secretary announces the guidance would be refreshed
- SNP MSP Clare Adamson leads a debate on child safety
Ms Ewing says she took the Bitrex test and confirms it was indeed very bitter, requiring five chocolates to address it.
The minister concludes saying she looks forward to working to further improve child safety awareness in Scotland.
Community Safety Minister Annabelle Ewing says this week is Child Safety Week, which is a flagship community education week raising awareness of child accidents and how to prevent them.
Ms Ewing says the week reaches tens of thousands of children and families, which is very much to be welcomed.
She says unintentional injuries happen when people are distracted, which is why the theme "Turn of Technology" is a good one.
This theme gets children involved which is crucial.
Scottish Conservative MSP Oliver Mundell says he was shocked by statistics that one in 20 child deaths in Scotland are preventable.
Mr Mundell says he only had his "Sony Walkman and S Club 7 songs" to distract him but with advancements in technology people have more gadgets when outdoors now.
He says when driving he often watches pedestrians, with a coffee in one hand and a smartphone in the other, approach the road and wonders if they will look up.
"People take drivers' full concentration for granted", he says.
SNP MSP David Torrance says accidents to young children often happen when people are disengaged or distracted.
Mr Torrance thanks the Child Accident Prevention Trust for their work.
Scottish Labour MSP Elaine Smith says nothing can prepare you for the love or fear of being a parent.
Ms Smith says the best experience of her life was 20 years ago when her son was born and one of the worst was when he tumbled down the stairs as a child and thankfully was unharmed.
The Labour MSP says one of her main concerns was that her son was watching age appropriate movies and video games as some parents thought Grand Theft Auto was OK for children.
She says encouraging water safety with children is very important.
Conservative MSP Jeremy Balfour begins his maiden speech saying he will talk about the Lothians in the future, but he does not want to take away from the importance of this debate.
Mr Balfour also highlights the risks of becoming distracted by technology and stresses that accidents relating to mobile phones could be prevented.
The Conservative MSP says road safety campaigns are vital and must be aimed at young people who may be distracted by technology.
He says parents are bombarded by messages on parenting, but this message must get through.
SNP MSP Clare Adamson calls on MSPs to take the Bitrex Taste Test and it looks like her colleague Richard Lochhead already has.
The test seeks to highlight the impact of using household and garden products that contain Bitrex and to reduce the risk of accidental poisoning amongst children.
The SNP MSP says the theme this year is "Turn of the Technology".
Ms Adamson highlights the risk of accidents caused by the distraction of a mobile phone.
SNP MSP Clare Adamson says, with many new members in the chamber, but what is not new is that she is on her feet talking about child safety and she makes no apologies for that.
Ms Adamson says child safety is a social justice issue.
She says children in deprived areas are more likely to find themselves in the emergency room and one in 12 deaths in children are caused by unintentional accidents.
The Child Accident Prevention (CAPT) Trust run Child Safety Week annually.
This year's theme is "Turn off technology!"
CAPT aim to raise awareness of the risks of child accidents and how they can be prevented.
They say: "We provide a range of resources to help practitioners run local activities and events and promote safety messages in a fun and engaging way.
The Conservative motion, as amended, was agreed with 74 MSPs backing it, 31 against and 21 abstentions.
The amendment from Education Secretary John Swinney is agreed, with 74 MSPs backing it, 31 against and with 21 abstentions.
MSPs agree to the Lib Dem amendment with 74 MSPs backing it, 30 against and 22 abstained.
Scottish Green Party co-convener Patick Harvie raises a point of order about the motion on committee membership, without having seen who will be the parliamentary liaison officer.
Mr Harvie says this is a concern and he asks about potential conflicts of interest.
Presiding Offider Ken Macinosh says this is not a point of order but an important political point.
Prof Tomkin says everyone knows his party want to bury the Named Person scheme but today it is causing for a pause and for thought.
The Conservative MSP concludes saying it has not been his party's intention to turn up the heat on this issue, which leads to much laughter in the chamber.
Prof Tomkins says the "burden of box ticking" from the scheme will lead to increased risk for children.
The deputy first minister asks how the Conservative MSP can make these comments in the face of the reduction of the number of children on the protection register in Highlands and Islands.
Prof Tomkin says there are number of opinions on the scheme.
He says the evidence strongly suggests the Named Person policy will undermine child protection.
Conservative MSP Adam Tomkins says; "The principle problem with this law is its overreach."
Prof Tomkins says the focus is on "wellbeing" and not on abuse or neglect.
The Tory MSP says the Named Person will be required, irrespective of the parents wishes, to raise an issue of wellbeing.
He says there is no right of appeal against a Named Person.
The law must be rewritten, says Mr Tomkins, which is why the Tories are calling for a pause.
Childcare and Early Years Minister Mark McDonald says the Named Person policy in Highland reduced the case load work.
The minister highlights the "appalling rhetoric the Conservatives have employed" around tragedies in recent weeks to link it with the scheme.
Childcare and Early Years Minister Mark McDonald says to Daniel Johnson, as the man responsible for the baby box, he has made a request that "grippy gloves" are included so that should help when Mr Johnson is bathing his daughter.
Mr McDonald says the government is committed to making sure the Named Person policy is resourced and they will be happy to support the Lib Dem amendment at decision time.
Mr Johnson says the Tories have railed against the Named Person scheme, but have come to the Parliament today and only called for a pause.
The Labour MSP says the Conservatives have admitted again today that they want the scheme scrapped.
He accuses the Conservatives of a u-turn and Ruth Davidson of "pulling the hand brake hard".
Labour MSP Daniel Johnson says it was terrifying the first time he bathed his baby daughter and as well as a baby box, he would like an instruction manual too.
Mr Johnson says his initial reaction to the Named Person scheme was one of caution, but society must work together to look after the most vulnerable children.
He says parents have lost trust in the government and the intent of the scheme.
The Labour MSP says time is needed to build trust in this scheme.
He welcomes Mr Swinney's pledge to work on the guidance for the scheme and again calls for a pause and a review.
Lib Dem MSP Tavish Scott says the government must get resourcing right in the implementation of the Named Person scheme.
Mr Scott says the scheme will provide a single point of contact and reduce bureaucracy.
He says it worked in the Highlands and Islands and the scheme will be a step forward in this area.
The Lib Dem MSP says the Tories are wrong on this issue.
He says the government needs to bring more clarity to the scheme.
Scottish Green MSP Ross Greer says he wonders why the Named Person policy is a priority in the government's education portfolio at a time where there is an attainment gap.
Mr Greer says the Scottish Conservatives asking for a pause is not about more scrutiny but destroying yet more confidence in the policy.
The Scottish Greens education spokesperson says the policy has been "lied about" outside this chamber.
"This policy is about children who do need help", he says.
Mr Greer says children who are at risk need someone who will always be there.
"The Greens do not support any pause", he says.
SNP MSP Fulton MacGregor, who was a social worker for 12 years who worked predominately in child protection, says this legislation can help resolve problems before they become a crisis.
Mr MacGregor says the Named Person legislation is aimed at increasing protection and services for Scotland's most vulnerable children and will have no affect on the majority of people.
He says he dearly believes this legislation will benefit all children, but particularly the most vulnerable.
Scottish Conservative MSP Ross Thomson says he believes that the Named Person policy was created with he best of intentions in protecting children.
Mr Thomson says there can be no getting away from the fact that the public have now lost faith in it.
The Tory MSP says by supporting a pause the policy can be fully reviewed in order to get a clear idea of what is required in terms of cost and resource.
He says the nervousness around implication of the policy is affecting teacher recruitment.
"Teachers are becoming increasingly concerned by how their workload will be affected", he says.
SNP MSP Gillian Martin says her husband, who is a guidance teacher, is 100% behind the Named Person policy.
Ms Martin says the scheme will provide one person as a central contact to make sure key information about children is not missed.
She says the Daily Mail has referred to guidance teachers as "state snoopers" and says the pause that is needed is a "pause in the misleading Conservative rhetoric".
SNP MSP Stuart McMillan says the Named Person policy is supported by some of the major third sector organisations, as well as teachers, social workers and Police Scotland.
Mr McMillan accepts there is work for the government to do in increasing confidence in the policy.
He says the vast majority of children will have no contact with their Named Person in that guise.
The SNP MSP says the Named Person merely ensures that the work that is already being done by professionals is co-ordinated.
He says there is no obligation for families to make use of the service, or engage with it.
Delivering his maiden speech, Scottish Conservative MSP Oliver Mundell says while he would not be here without his dad, Tory MP David Mundell, he must pay tribute to former Dumfriesshire MP Sir Hector Munro.
Mr Mundell says even the most ardent supporter of Named Persons must concede that parents and industry professionals have lost confidence in it.
The Tory MSP says the government should "hit the pause button" and look at the body of evidence put forward.
He asks that the cabinet secretary accept the possibility that hasty action may do more harm than good.
Labour MSP Monica Lennon says: "There is no space for spin or speculation when it comes to the safety of children."
Ms Lennon says her party supports the policy but the Scottish government must gain the support of parents and professionals on the frontline.
The Labour MSP says that is why her party is calling for a pause, accusing the SNP of messing up the implementation of the policy.
The debate over the Named Person policy was reignited last week following the convictions of Rachel Fee and her partner Nyomi Fee for the murder of Liam Fee.
Liam, two, was killed at the family's home in Fife, one of the areas in Scotland which is piloting the initiative.
The No to Named Persons (NO2NP) campaign group questioned if "this universal scheme got in the way of the kind of targeted intervention we all wish had been used to save his life".
Education Secretary John Swinney insisted on Friday that Liam's death had "absolutely nothing to do with Named Persons" and that Liam was very much "on the radar" of social work services.
SNP MSP Jenny Gilruth says the Tories have used their first act as the major party of opposition to start an argument.
The Mid Fife and Glenrothes MSP says: "It has been to use the death of a child in my constituency to score political points."
That simply is not good enough for an opposition she says.
Ms Gilruth says the parliament deserves a leader of the opposition who will "not take to social media to air her ill informed views", particularly when that view has been completely discredited by Fife Council, she adds.
She says: "The SNP will not allow the opposition to kick education about like a political football."