Presentation on theme: "Richard Lyall Scottish Goverment. Care for older people has been changing… Scottish Government, Local Authorities and local health boards have made changes."— Presentation transcript:
Care for older people has been changing… Scottish Government, Local Authorities and local health boards have made changes over time to adapt – with third sector involvement Services have improved and evidence of innovative ideas making a difference Regulations and standards are tighter and processes have improved Always room for improvement and working together better!
Impetus 65+ and 90+ population expected to be much bigger in 20 years Christie Commission for the Future Delivery of Public Services Remit to consider models of service delivery in public sector against increasing demand and resource constraint
Key Points from Christie Report Involve individuals and communities who use public services in their design and delivery. Have a ‘joined up’ approach to delivering services, to reduce duplication and save money. Spend money to prevent problems and inequalities over the longer term, rather than spending money on solutions = PREVENTION better than a cure Improve efficiency to get more value for money.
The shape of our population in 20 years… The projected percentage change in age structure of Scotland's population, 2010-2035
What drives demand for Health & Social care in Scotland? Population Health Behaviours Supply
Source: As previous slide + ISD SMR01 (Admissions), A&E Data Mart & Ambulance MI
Source: As previous slide + NRS Population Projections (2012 Based) to 2037
Other Age-Linked Health Demands Dementia ↑ 46% of Population with LTC in 2012, ↑ from 41% in 2008 ← 50,000 Consultation s in 2012/13, ↑ from 30,000 in 2006/07 (GP/GN) Source: MM (Lancet Paper) Source: SHeS (LTC) Source: ISD QOF (Dem)
1 in 10 are lonely Increased likelihood of engaging in unhealthy behaviours More likely to use services Source: Victor, 2011 Age UK, 2010
Reshaping Care for Older People: …. moving away from 'institutional' care towards care in the home or a homely setting that is designed around the needs of the individual Source: Community Care Quarterly Monitoring Return, ISD(S) 1
16% are hazardous or harmful drinkers 63% failed to meet the physical activity recommendation 39% are obese 36% smoke 20% smoke 29% failed to meet the physical activity recommendation 23% are obese 23% are hazardous or harmful drinkers 26% of adults are in ‘not good’ health Behaviours and their Impact on Demand for Health Services 74% of adults are in ‘good’ health Source: Scottish Health Survey, 2012
Impact of deprivation on health Source : Scottish Health Survey, Scottish Household Survey, National Records Scotland
Reshaping Care for Older People In a nutshell: a move away from institutional care being the ‘default’ option Focus on the person, their tastes and preferences Money spent on preventing situations arising and conditions worsening, rather than being spent on care “after the event”.
Wide ranging initiatives… Housing Residential Care Carers Nutrition Palliative Care Reablement Telecare Telehealth Dementia Digital Agenda Transport Buddying Handy Person Services Pharmaceuticals Volunteering
Some good examples… Third Sector Interfaces – community engagement and capacity building Hospital at Home in North Lanarkshire - multi agency team - quick response to emergency to avoid admission - same service delivered at home as would be received in hospital. Anticipatory Care Plans in Aberdeen - 1500 ACPs developed between GPs and those deemed most at risk of emergency admission - fall in admissions and good anecdotal evidence
What have we done? RCOP - 10 year programme to 2021 - Change Fund - Legislation - Strategies - Getting On Report - Measuring success Working together
Early Success… - A reduction of 6.8% in the emergency admissions bed days rate for the over 75s - 55,000 people over 50 are benefitting from a new telecare and telehealth programme - £300 million of Change Fund monies distributed to Local Partnerships since 2011/12.
Principles for integrated health and social care Nationally agreed outcomes for health and wellbeing Integrated governance arrangements for health and social care: delegation to a body corporate or lead agency Integrated budgets for health and social care Integrated oversight of delivery Strategic planning Locality planning Public Bodies (Joint Working) (Scotland) Act (2014)
Timescales Consultation on Regulations and development of Guidance MAY– AUGUST 2014 Regulations and guidance complete NOVEMBER 2014 – FEB 2015 Integration goes live locally APRIL 2015 All integrated arrangements must be in place APRIL 2016
Agreeing which model to use So far: 1 lead agency, 30 bodies corporate, 1 undecided Establishing strategic planning groups Consulting on and agreeing localities Starting work on the integration scheme and delegated budgets What should partnerships be doing now?
What next? Outcomes approach Move to Integrating Care Fund in preparation for wider changes – focused on health inequalities, multi- morbidities and not just older people Update on RCOP - 2016/17 including reflecting on mainstreaming of change Joint strategic commissioning
From Personal to National Outcomes Source: Talking Points: Personal Outcomes Approach, JIT June 2012
Mental health & wellbeing, staying positive and in control Healthy lifestyle, Keeping active, eating well Financial/material security, Social environment Secure & supportive relationships Participation in community life Making a positive contribution Physical environment Housing, neighbourhood, Transport/mobility Feeling safe Physical health & function What Outcomes are valued? Independent living
Key population groups PREVENTION - Keeping people healthy, active and independent for longer EARLY INTERVENTION - those whose health and independence is at risk /in transition TREATMENT AND CARE - those with high support needs and their carers
Good practice in outcomes-based JSC Requires the capacity to – Co-produce an outcomes framework with partners Change/re-design procurement processes so that effective services/actions are commissioned build the awareness and capacity of local providers to support and promote this approach.
A Stitch in Time? To explain the third sector's contribution to Reshaping Care for Older People Overview model Nested models – e.g. Day care in West Lothian, Community Transport in Edinburgh Case studies – e.g. Community Connecting (Edinburgh), Reducing social isolation for older people in Midlothian Literature reviews Indicator bank http://www.evaluationsupportscotland.org.uk/how-can-we-help/shared-learning-programmes/stitch-time/