Think Local Act Personal Tag Listing
This is list shows the topics and resources tagged using 'Provider development'.
- Making it Real: Marking progress towards personalised, community based support (Easy ready version)
The Easy Read document below gives an overview of the Making it Real framework. More information is available on our Making it Real webpages.
- Leaner approaches to council operating systems
Think Local, Act Personal has developed new advice and thinking around how to reduce bureaucracy by developing three linked papers:Adult Social Care Minimum Process Framework Improving Direct Payment Delivery Re-thinking Support Planning: Ideas for an Alternative Approach These three linked papers show that to achieve good results that make a difference to people's lives, there needs to be simplicity and clarity around the processes of Personal Budgets.
- Making it Real: Marking progress towards personalised, community based support
The document below gives an overview of the Making it Real framework. More information is available on our Making it Real webpages.
- Personal Budgets: Taking Stock, Moving Forward
Personal Budgets: Taking Stock, Moving Forward provides an overview of the latest evidence in how the sector is progressing with the delivery of personal budgets. There has been some important progress made, with encouraging evidence showing improved outcomes for people.
- Adults Supporting Adults (ASA) Lincolnshire At Home Day Service for people with dementia
This service, established with Carers' Grant funding, provides support from 10am to 3pm, delivered in the provider's home and the local community. The ASA matching process ensures that provider and client(s) are compatible, with one provider supporting up to three people at a time, depending on people's needs.
- Altogether NOW- Collectively figuring out how to develop alternatives to just paid support
This paper, based on work by organisations in the North West, looks at how providers and commissioners can work together to develop individually designed services at a time of reducing resources. The paper explains the principle of just enough support, where people have neither too much not too little (both of which can be equally bad), and where we work ethically and tirelessly, whatever the financial realities, to develop additional and alternative support through communities, families, technology and other solutions.
- Implementation of Objective 6 of the National Dementia Strategy in the North East
This project supports the regional implementation of Objective 6 of the National Dementia StrategyThe project will seek to enhance the implementation of Objective 6 through the following high-level outcomes:Development of the market to ensure there is a range of services for people with dementia living at home and their carers that meet the needs, choices and aspirations of those who use them. Supporting existing providers to develop high quality services for people with Dementia Reducing the culture of risk aversion when working with people with dementia and reducing/removing stigma as a barrier to equality The project has the following objectives:To explore the experience, needs and desires of people with dementia and their carers based on a programme of engagement and a literature review of existing regional and national evidence.
- Putting People First milestones - briefing for CQC staff
This document has been produced for CQC staff who carry out local performance assessments of councils. It forms part of the CQC commissioner assessment guide for 2009/10.
- Leading together better
This research report from IDeA/Shared Intelligence explores the nature of partnership working between directors of public health, adults' services and children's services.
- Local Area Coordination in the North East
This project is exploring how the Local Area Coordination approach can support the development of Personalisation and self directed support. Local Area Coordination (LAC), developed in Australia in 1988, offers a way to build individual, family and community self sufficiency so that disabled and older people can choose to live with their families, or in their local community without compromising their quality of life.