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CAPA- Choice and Partnership Approach: summary of research and evaluation to 2010 Ann York and Steve Kingsbury

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Presentation on theme: "CAPA- Choice and Partnership Approach: summary of research and evaluation to 2010 Ann York and Steve Kingsbury"— Presentation transcript:

1 CAPA- Choice and Partnership Approach: summary of research and evaluation to 2010 Ann York and Steve Kingsbury

2 How many studies? National (3) 1 UK England New Zealand 2010 Local (16) CAMHS 2 NZ 1 Australia 13 UK Adult (1) 1 NZ Published data: all UK CAMHS 1 national (England) 2 UK New Ways of Working studies 1 redesign report (Richmond) 7 local and 1 national: CAPA book and website Type of Data Quantitative e.g waits: 15 User views: 10 Staff views: 12 Referrer views: 3

3 National evaluation: England 2009, Mental Health Foundation 97 teams implementing Av 6 out of 11 Key Components, range waits to a first appointment dropped from weeks before to 5-12 weeks after CAPA (N=7) Families satisfied Reduced demands on the service More formalised team working and better planning infrastructure Greater transparency for staff and families Few teams were implementing Job plans (Key component 8) Full booking systems (K c 5) Handling demand ( K c 3) Recommendations: including CAPA should be rolled out gradually, for teams to opt-in A national support framework for CAPA should be established

4 National Survey, 2007 Steve Kinsgbury & Ann York Online survey 40 teams out of 113 were using CAPA On average CAPA in place 8 months Waits: CAPA teams Before CAPA: average 20 weeks After CAPA: 73% had waits to Choice of 6 weeks or less Non- CAPA teams Wait to first appointment on average 12 weeks. Only 33% had waits of 6 weeks or less CAPA compliance on items 2-11: CAPA teams 7.1 Non-CAPA: 2.5

5 National evaluation NZ 2010 Awaiting data analysis Oct 2010! Evaluation data collection complete.

6 Local studies (16 CAMHS & 1 GAMHS) International: CAMHS 2 NZ - Capital Coast; Christchurch 1 Australia- Kirwan Adult 1 NZ GAMHS- Wellington UK (13 CAMHS): 1. Sheffield 2. Somerset 3. Lincs 4. Bristol 5. Exeter 6. Gloucs 7. Stockton (NWW) 8. Stockport 9. Glasgow 10. East Herts (staff) 11. E Herts (users) 12. Richmond (NWW) 13. Richmond (service)

7 User views 2 NZ 8 UK Mix of direct interviews and questionnaires Overwhelming majority extremely positive: Seen quickly Felt listened to Got new ideas

8 Staff views Data 1 NZ 9 UK Results Increased job satisfaction Increased morale Anxiety about change Improved team working More focussed Love team discussion Increased learning

9 Quantitative impacts Data: 1 NZ 8 UK Waits Pre CAPA: range from 5- 9 months Post CAPA: range from 1-6 weeks Transfer to Partnership range % Waits to Partnership 4 weeks (some teams developed longer waits due to not implementing full booking) DNAs: %

10 Adult Mental Health Data 1 NZ (4 GAMHS) Waits Pre CAPA: 35 days Post CAPA: 20 days DNAs Pre CAPA: 3% Post CAPA: 2.8% Activity 12% increase in referrals 11% increase number offered appt 11% increase in patients seen

11 NATIONAL CAPA Implementation in England Mental Health Foundation 2009

12 Phase 1 Phase 1 was a national survey of CAMHS in England 123 staff from 442 teams answered a questionnaire 97 teams stated they were implementing CAPA 53 of these 97 teams completed a more detailed survey: on average, were implementing 6 out of the 11 CAPA key components (range 1 to 10.5). 7 teams supplied audit data pre and post CAPA implementation: waits to a first appointment dropped from weeks before implementation to 5-12 weeks after

13 Phase 2 Phase 2 involved visits to six CAPA teams Benefits reported were: Reduced waiting times 92% of families were seen within 13 weeks compared with the national average of 78%. Families were pleasantly surprised at how quick they could get into the service Reduced demands on the service More formalised team working and better planning infrastructure Greater transparency for staff and families

14 Challenges Few teams were implementing Job plans (Key component 8) Full booking systems (K c 5) Handling demand ( K c 3) Result was waits to Partnership. Teams felt the need for more information and support in how to apply CAPA to complex and long term cases.

15 National recommendations 1. CAPA should be rolled out gradually, for teams to opt-in 2. A national support framework for CAPA should be established 3. An enhanced training package should be available 4. A national online network and directory of CAPA implementers could be developed 5. The CAPA implementation training and support package needs to address the commonly held CAPA Myths 6. Case studies to illustrate how the system can work in different types of services

16 Local Implementer recommendations 1. Facilitative team management is crucial- an informed manager, a clinical lead, and an administrative lead (CAPA Key Component 1) 2. CAMHS teams implementing CAPA need mechanisms to facilitate effective team working: peer group supervision and regular away days (CAPA Key Components 10 and 11) 3. Childrens Trust directories should be used to promote multi- agency work or to signpost families 4. Successful implementation of CAPA should involve staff from a variety of roles within the CAMHS 5. Monitoring and feedback are integral prior to, during, and after the implementation phase 6. Local regional support systems should appoint a number of local CAPA champions

17 Survey of CAPA implementation 2007 Kingsbury & York, htm

18 Method November 2007 we contacted services known to us and put a request out on an international discussion forum (FOCUS Mailbase; through an online questionnaire We asked for general information about their services, whether or not they had implemented CAPA and the impact We asked for ratings on items 2 to 11 of the 11 Key Components of CAPA i.e. omitted Item 1: Management and Leadership (we hadnt highlighted this item then)

19 Results 40 out of 113 people had implemented CAPA On average, CAPA had been in place for 8 months Teams received on average 47 referrals per FTE per year: 50% were in the range 57 to 33 FTE Waits: CAPA teams Before CAPA: average 20 weeks After CAPA: 73% had waits to Choice of 6 weeks or less Non- CAPA teams Wait to first appointment on average 12 weeks. Only 33% had waits of 6 weeks or less

20 Compliance with Key Components

21 NZ National Evaluation 2010 Werry Centre

22 pending

23 Local Implementation References available from Ann

24 Green Team, Canterbury DHB NZ Karina Falconer-Beach 2008 National innovation Award report: TRIALLING THE CHOICE AND PARTNERSHIP APPROACH: RIGHT TIME, RIGHT INTERVENTION WITH THE RIGHT PEOPLE Method: Dec 2007 to April 2008 Compared CAPA in Green Team to 2 pre CAPA cohorts in previous 2 yrs 8 month development phase Skills mapping 2007/08 CAPA gp: 51 families (52 children) 5-12 yrs 2006/07 Pre CAPA gp 1: 33 families 5-12 yrs 2005/06 Per CAPA gp 2; 33 families 2-12 yrs

25 Green Team (2) Quantitative 750 refs pa, accept FTE Waits: Pre CAPA: 6-9 mths 12 mth internal waits. Post CAPA: Lower first appt DNA rate in CAPA gp Transfer to Part: 90% with 13.4% DNA Time to discharge: At 6 mths over 50% CAPA gp closed cf 32% gp 1 and 23% gp 2 Co-work rate CAPA: 84%

26 Green Team (3) User experience Goals set: CAPA gp: 82% Gp 1 and 2: 0 Family friendly letters: CAPA: 98% Gp 1 and 2; 0% or no letter at all Satisfaction: Choice Que: High satisfaction Independent Phone call: 9/10 happy No formal complaints (usually 2-3) CAPA: reduction in CBCL scores post treatment

27 Green Team (4) staff experiences Choice done by experienced staff Work satisfaction Que: CAPA staff reported more satisfied, felt more valued and enjoyed work more than non CAPA staff Attitude to families shifted to more collaborative Easier to let go of families with CAPA Felt like a burden been lifted.

28 Green Team (5) other CAPA-CRS: 86% full implementation GPs and referers: post discharge- positive

29 Lincolnshire Stephanie Stockbridge, Anne Thompson, mths preparation Started Feb FTE 20 refs pw Waiting list of 77- blitz Daily ref screening Results Waits: Pre CAPA: 25 wks Post: 6 wks Trans to Partnership rate: 80% Co-therapy rate: 57% 100% staff satisfied with offering Choice CAPA-CRS: 66 % compliance at 6 months

30 Bridgeton, Glasgow Wendy Jenkin, 2006 Implementation in Under 12s service SDQ CHI ESQ Clinician Que Results Waits Pre CAPA: 9 mths Post: a few weeks DNA 6% User feedback: N=28 (response rate 34%) Majority very satisfied

31 Bridgeton (2) Staff views: N=7: Initial anxiety Use clearer language Focussed Sense of partnership with families Clarity More relaxed More systematic Less stress in team GP/referrer feedback: N=52 Good service Feedback reports rather long but clear

32 Sheffield Nevyne Chaloub, 2009 CAPA 1 year on data: 3 teams Quantitative data plus staff views 6 months in. 25 matched pairs pre and post CAPA % Redirected at referral reduced from around 25% to 8-16% Increase in referrals from around 400 (accepted 350 to 400 to460) Waits: Pre: Post: 7-9 wks Choice to Partnership wait: 6-8 wks C/P trans rate: 72-62% DNA: 9-12% New: FU ratio Choice Plus: 2%

33 Clincians views One team less positive than the other 2. Felt imposed by management, rigid and hindered creativity Did NOT think: Added quality (less joint assessment) Workload could be sustained Mixed views on whether Was efficient My job plan is working Agreed Opportunities for discussion Compared to pre CAPA: More shared understanding 1 team-Increased job satisfaction and morale (tho some felt worse); other 2 mixed

34 Admin staff 2009 Positives: Prefer CAPA to old system Clincians now ask them to do more Felt well prepared for CAPA Tracking clients easier Easier to do Partnership admin More efficient than old system Higher workload Mixed views: re Choice admin all above areas more highly positive Negatives: Duplication in processes Ideas to improve Reduce time spent chasing clincians for slots Merge systems

35 User experience References available from Ann

36 Youth views on CAPA Bridget Greaney, Capital & Coast, NZ 2009 Youth views on CAPA- focus gp after presentation on CAPA Views of Youth Consumers Advisors User views Results: Youth Focus gp Like: Talk re goals not just problems Match clinician to their needs Dont have to see Choice clinician again if not like them The name Choice Dislike: Choice if really sick, may say no Word Partnership not mean anything

37 Youth views (2) Advisor gp: Reduced waits Choice of appts Clear pathway for users User views: yrs N= 53 66% found Choice useful 83% given enough info 100% felt taken seriously

38 Audit of 100 families. Steve Kingsbury 2006 Tracking of the first 100 CAPA families in East Herts CAMHS: CHI-ESQ CAPA Experience Que Results Highly positive on all measures user-capa.htm

39 User and Carer involvement in Service redesign: New Ways of Working national pilot. Ann York 2007 Que and direct interviews with children, young people and families CHI ESQ: Children n=7 Young people n=27 Parents/carers n= 35 Direct interviews: Children < 11 y n= 3 Young people n = 11 Parents/carers n= 34

40 Exeter: Vikki Barnes, 2009 Ques to Parents who had recently attended a Choice appt. Response rate: 42% CAPA Experience Que CHI-ESQ Waits: Pre CAPA: 6 mths Post: 2-4 wks User views: Choice appt was useful CHI ESQ positive

41 User & Carer involvement (2) Children, young people and parents/cares all very positive at interview and on CHI ESQ Que feedback from GPs- positive Full report is 200 pages long man/task,doc_view/gid,247/,com_doc man/task,doc_view/gid,247/,com_doc man/task,doc_view/gid,247/

42 Gloucester CAMHS Anna Burhouse, mths planning Started July FTE 338 referrals, accepted 267 (5 pw) WL Blitz: 39 families, took 1 mth

43 Gloucs (2) Results CAPA-CRS: 97% Waits: Post: 3-4 wks 4 wks to Partnership User feedback: 100% positive Staff feedback: Very positive Higher job satisfaction

44 Richmond CAMHS Mona Botros & Ann York 2009 Method Sept 2008 to Feb 2009: user feedback questionnaires on Choice 1-5 Likert scale Results N= 43 Response rate 25% 93% found Choice helpful or extremely helpful 100% felt listened to 53% got new ideas 88% given enough info 23% felt seen too quickly 44% felt seen very quickly 5 % felt waited too long Free comments: 8 positive, 1 negative (parent demanding meds that were refused)

45 Richmond CAMHS (2) Hannah Thorpe Vanishri Yadav, 2010 Method: March Feb 2010 Choice feedback forms completed by users Results: N=132 On Likert scale 1 to 5, scores of 4 and 5: 84% found the Choice appointment helpful/extremely helpful; 96% felt listened to 57% felt got new ideas 86% got enough info on the service 14% felt seen too quickly 39% felt wait was fine (waits were 4 weeks). Rest scored 3,2 or 1 (45% in total, mainly scores of 3)

46 Staff experience References available from Ann

47 Staff views on implementation Kingsbury & York 2006 Method Focus group of clincians, transcribed by assistant psychologist and analysed by Steve and Ann Results Before started: worry re May not work Adapting to new way of working What helped: Vision Leadership Commitment Planning What think like for families? Focus on what they want Easier to ensure CAMHS right service

48 Staff views (2) How change practice? More focussed Think more clearly More collaborative Shared language Problems: Sense of missing something if not done Choice What helped transfer? Clear formulation Right skills Iterative process Flexibility re co-working

49 Staff views (3) Liked: Pride in no waiting list Referrers pleased How to make it work well: Monitoring processes Formulation with family Team discussion Trust in team Other tips Get resource file Adapt it

50 Staff views Caroline Fell Southmead CAMHS, Bristol, 2009 Method 3month collection period Que to all Choice clinicians n= 17 Results Majority of users waited 1 to 4 weeks for Partnership Majority of staff felt: Intervention been discussed at Choice Matching of skills/personality

51 N Somerset CAMHS Emma Stapley, 2007 Narrative of implementation experience- semi structured interviews with clinicians 4.7 FTE Received 342 refs, Accepted 307 5% DNA Choice Transfer to Partnership rate: 70% Staff views: All positive Felt user friendly service Value team working More focussed Challenges: Not enough Partnerships Pressure to discharge Managing variation in demand Bottlenecks to some specialists

52 Stockton CAMHS Tracey Splevins and Roger Williams, 2007 New Ways of Working national project 28 FTE 750 refs pa (14 pw) Staff ques and semi structured interviews Results: 70% of users seen within 4 weeks CAPA –CRS: 86% full compliance Some staff felt threatened and suspicious that would cut costs and erode professional expertise Clear mechanisms to collect data Skills valued and respected Morale improved Team functioning improved newwaysofworking,com_docman/task,doc_view/ gid,241/Itemid,412/,com_docman/task,doc_view/gid,241/Itemid,412/,com_docman/task,doc_view/ gid,241/Itemid,412/

53 Stockport CAMHS, FTE Planning took 5 mths Care Bundles Specific clinics Sought staff experiences Waits: Pre CAPA: 28 wks Post: 5 wks CAPA-CRS: 97% Staff: Like Choice Streamlined paperwork Partnership working enhanced

54 Adult Mental Health References available from Ann

55 Adult Mental Health, NZ Tony Littlejohns, Capital & Coast 2009 Service audit of CAPA implementation in 4 GAMHS Mar- Oct 2009: Introduced: Single point of entry Fully booked Choice appts Results Waits to Choice- Per CAPA 58 days Post: 30 DNA; approx Pre: 3% Post 2.8% 11% increase in refs 16% increase in pts seen

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