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

This booklet explores the idea and perform of the constructing leading edge perform of 'co-production' - a version of carrier during which clients of a provider will play an lively and participatory function within the carrier supplied to them, adopting a operating partnership.

Examples of tools and prone designed on co-production rules are given by way of the skilled members, together with housing tasks during which the clients, instead of execs, offer help to one another and legal justice settings during which offenders perform lively restorative justice programmes.

Drawing jointly key figures within the box of social care, this e-book is necessary examining for social care practitioners and repair services eager to not sleep so far at the most modern advancements within the box , in addition to teachers, researchers and students.

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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)

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They try to give you experience, get you to do it for yourself. I do it myself. I only ask when I can’t. The Community Living Volunteer’s role is an unusual one – part good neighbour, part facilitator, part advocate, part support worker. Discovering how to recruit good Community Living Volunteers has, like everything at Co-Production in Supported Housing 55 KeyRing, taken time to refine. An emphasis on understanding the needs of people with learning disabilities gave way to a stress on local knowledge or the ability to quickly establish community connections.

Participants would be inpatients and outpatients aged 60 or over attending secondary care with a diagnosis of angina or acute myocardial infarction. In addition to the current recognised standard level of care for heart patients some trial participants would be assigned randomly to mentoring groups, meeting every three weeks for two hours at a time over the course of a year. Each mentoring group would be made up of ten participants and each session would be led by two fully trained senior health mentors, one male and one female.

During the trial period patients were referred by hospital consultants, cardiac rehabilitation staff and family doctors. Initially some referred patients were reluctant to take part in the project, and to overcome this each and every one of them was personally interviewed by the coordinator and given a full and frank description of the project and its potential health benefits. This process was highly successful in resolving issues of doubt raised by the patients and in many cases created enthusiastic support for the idea of mentoring.

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