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Children and Young People’s Plan 2013-16 Fiona Russell Strategy, Planning and Performance Children’s and Adults’ Services

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Presentation on theme: "Children and Young People’s Plan 2013-16 Fiona Russell Strategy, Planning and Performance Children’s and Adults’ Services"— Presentation transcript:

1 Children and Young People’s Plan Fiona Russell Strategy, Planning and Performance Children’s and Adults’ Services

2 Developing the CYPP Changed statutory and policy landscape: –Overhaul of children’s trust duties; new health and wellbeing board and strategy –Children and Families Bill; Working Together; Ofsted frameworks –Ongoing, significant budget reductions Locally partners committed to children’s trust and partnership plan focused on transformation areas CYPP developed following ‘1,000 journeys’ stakeholder stories, data ‘deep dives’ and strategic conversations with local leaders Consultation on draft until 31 July; operational from autumn CYPP aligned to other plans, eg Council Plan, Health and Wellbeing Strategy and Clinical Commissioning Group Operating Plan

3 Three transformational areas CYPP focuses on three areas that JSNA evidence shows need transformation: –Best start – Children, young people and families access the right support at the right time, from early years to adolescence –Safety and stability – Our most vulnerable children, young people and families receive timely, purposeful support that brings safe, lasting and positive change –Choice and control – Children and young people with a special educational need or disability and their families access a local offer of seamless, personalised support from childhood to adulthood

4 Best start Key messages from JSNA: –Many positive experiences of accessing support but sometimes not until family is at crisis point –‘Nimble’ response of voluntary and community providers –High levels of needs, such as depression, and underlying impact of poor mental health on parenting ability and resilience –Value of family-based resources and timely ‘stepdown’ services –Need for more holistic working around key ‘triggers’ such as 2 year old checks or school exclusion Key actions within transformation priority: –Better coordination around early years, families and adolescents –Wider range of services which stop problems getting worse –Action on health and education inequalities, and risk factors

5 Choice and control Key messages from JSNA: –Families want to do ‘normal things’, access universal provision –Role of early help and support to increase independence and resilience, and to reduce demand for statutory provision –Earlier diagnosis leading to support in place sooner; but high levels of demand; lack of confidence in alternative to statements –Statutory level support well received but parents can battle to access it with multiple assessments and varying thresholds Key actions within transformation priority: –Integrated plans for education, health and social care from 0-25 –Personal budgets and personalisation, developing a local offer, and increasing choice of provision –Role of early help and increasing young people’s independence

6 Safety and stability Key messages from JSNA: –High levels of need and volumes of referrals and assessments –Effective partnerships evident to keep children safe but some frustrations about accessing full range of interventions quickly –Strong focus on needs of child, with views sought and acted on –Role of voluntary and community providers in supporting vulnerable families holistically Key actions within transformation priority: –Social workforce transformation –Building services around journey of child –More effective help for parents struggling to care for their children –More foster carers and children being adopted

7 Implementing the CYPP How can the sector support implementation? –Multi-agency working groups over coming months –‘Short and sharp’ sessions to develop action plans and longer-term transformation programmes –Some will be aligned to existing transformation programmes –Looking for both ‘quick wins’ and longer-term activity How will the new priorities affect commissioning? –Intervening earlier, reducing risk, preventing escalation –Quality, evidence-based provision –Improving journey of the child and family –Coordination and integration –Flexible, holistic and personalised support


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