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Nef (the new economics foundation) 1 Co-production: Co-producing Community Outcomes Julia Slay nef (the new economics foundation) Community Development.

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Presentation on theme: "Nef (the new economics foundation) 1 Co-production: Co-producing Community Outcomes Julia Slay nef (the new economics foundation) Community Development."— Presentation transcript:

1 nef (the new economics foundation) 1 Co-production: Co-producing Community Outcomes Julia Slay nef (the new economics foundation) Community Development Alliance Scotland: Now More Than Ever

2 nef (the new economics foundation) 2 About nef Independent ‘think and do’ tank Work alongside practitioners to promote innovative solutions Sustainable social justice: the three economies Developed a range of practical tools and publications Unique approach to measuring what matters

3 nef (the new economics foundation) 3 What is co-production Produce: means - to make something or bring something into existence Co: means - together; with In relation to services active relationship between staff and service users as co-workers In relation to communities engaging the assets that exist within communities to grow the core economy

4 nef (the new economics foundation) 4 The elements of co-production Assets: transforming the perception of people from passive recipients of services and burdens on the system into one where they are equal partners in designing and delivering services. Building on people’s existing capabilities: altering the delivery model of public services from a deficit approach to one that provides opportunities to recognise and grow people’s capabilities and actively support them to put them to use at an individual and community level. Peer support networks: engaging peer and personal networks alongside professionals as the best way of transferring knowledge.

5 nef (the new economics foundation) 5 The elements of co-production Reciprocity and mutuality: offering people a range of incentives to engage which enable us to work in reciprocal relationships with professionals and with each other, where there are mutual responsibilities and expectations. Blurring distinctions: removing the distinction between professionals and recipients, and between producers and consumers of services Facilitating rather than delivering: enabling public service agencies to become catalysts and facilitators rather than central providers themselves.

6 nef (the new economics foundation) 6 Co-production and communities Co-production involves harnessing the assets, networks and resources within a community. The examples below show how different these assets can be: LAC: support for people with disabilities which taps into local networks Camden Shares: run out of the HCCT TimeBank. Brings together the resources of local people, third sector organisations, community groups and private and public sector organisations. College Green Surgery: local surgery transformed into a centre for wellbeing. Healthy living community cafe, social networks built up, peer support.

7 nef (the new economics foundation) 7 Big society and co-production

8 nef (the new economics foundation) 8 Big society and co-production The Big Society in action? Professionals and people working in partnership Models to encourage mutual exchange and co-operation Lambeth’s co-operative council model Right to bid from communities and ULOs Risks? Co-option You V us? An additional burden Equality of participation ‘A big society for big people?’

9 nef (the new economics foundation) 9 Questions?


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