Co-Production and Personalisation in Social Care: Changing by Susan Hunter, Pete Ritchie, James Cox, Steve Coulson, Eddie
By Susan Hunter, Pete Ritchie, James Cox, Steve Coulson, Eddie Bartnik, Kristjana Kristiansen, James Mulholland, Jane Pagler, Carl Poll, Bill Whyte
Co-Production is a version of perform within which carrier prone paintings with carrier clients within the provision of social care providers - in influence, a operating partnership. This e-book explores the idea and perform of this constructing leading edge perform in social paintings and similar fields. Examples of tools and providers designed on co-production ideas are given via the skilled individuals, together with housing tasks the place the clients, instead of execs, supply aid to one another, the improvement of neighborhood region co-ordination as a provider reaction to dilemmas of geography, and no matter if restorative justice provides a greater course in re-integration than conventional felony justice. Drawing jointly key figures within the box of social care, this ebook may be crucial examining for social care practitioners and repair companies, lecturers, researchers and scholars. This topical sequence examines components of specific curiosity to these in social and group paintings and comparable fields. every one booklet attracts jointly various points of the topic, highlighting proper examine and drawing out implications for coverage and perform. The undertaking is lower than the editorial path of Professor Joyce Lishman, Head of the varsity of utilized Social reports on the Robert Gordon college.
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Additional info for Co-Production and Personalisation in Social Care: Changing Relationships in the Provision of Social Care (Research Highlights in Social Work)
KeyRing took comfort from knowing that for some people it was meeting – living in squalid situations and unknown to services, or responding with ‘challenging behaviour’ to institutions they found intolerable – things could only get better. Another requirement for successful co-production was staff ’s attitude to the Members. New staff coming to KeyRing have often commented on the ‘naturalness’ with which people are treated. This came largely from gut instinct on the part of the first workers, rather than from a particular philosophy.
As neither the new chairman, apart from his mentoring experience, nor the new coordinator had any experience of working within the National Health Service, they very quickly had to form a working partnership which would allow them, with help and advice from the health professionals within the management committee, to create a successful bid for funding from the New Opportunities Fund by December 2002. The evaluation of the resulting project, which ran from 2003 to 2006, again shows the positive impact of the programme in people’s health and well-being.
The idea that people would want help just some of the time led to a question about what they would be doing when they weren’t using help. While some of the people in Wandsworth could be assertive and streetwise, they also had areas of vulnerability that could lead to serious scrapes. For example, Vic, one of the first Members, had arranged to wait for a friend on the street. He hadn’t fixed a time, so waited for hours. The police asked him what he was doing, his name, address and so on. When he got confused and couldn’t answer, they took him to the police station and treated him roughly.