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December Network Meetings Domiciliary Care. What can be seen, in many of the more rural southern counties are substantially higher fee rates because.

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Presentation on theme: "December Network Meetings Domiciliary Care. What can be seen, in many of the more rural southern counties are substantially higher fee rates because."— Presentation transcript:

1 December Network Meetings Domiciliary Care


3 What can be seen, in many of the more rural southern counties are substantially higher fee rates because of the travel time involved in providing care in these counties. It will be very interesting to watch the development around the Employment Tribunal cases such as Whittlestone and how this plays out in the coming year or two.


5 What’s new in Version 2.1 Version 2.1 provides calculations for the UK Living Wage and the London Living Wage, published on Monday 3rd November 2014 (see page 22ff). We also draw attention to the Statutory guidance on Commissioning published by Department of Health in October 2014 (see page 10). This edition also provides the calculations for the 1st October 2014 National Minimum Wage and a refined calculation used for holiday pay (see page 15). These were first published in Version 2.0.





10 Starts with Context – An ageing population (6.9% pop growth, >65 13%, >85 25.5%) - Increasing demand H&SC Services Continues with SCC Financial Position – Budget Pressures (£182m next 5 years)


12 Overall Approach: More positive view of growing older Ageing Well AgendaPM’s Challenge on Dementia Living & Ageing Well in Surrey Dementia Friendly Surrey Recommendations for the Sector to respond


14 Working Together with Health Joint Health & Wellbeing Strategy – Priorities for Surrey Residents Better Care Fund - In administering this fund, local authorities and health bodies will engage with local providers of care and support and develop a shared view of the future shape of services, an assessment of future capacity requirements and a description of what new patterns of provision are needed.

15 Recommendations

16 The Market for Older People’s Services and Support Guidance and Advice – development of universal guidance & advice vip in Surrey (self funders)

17 Community Based Services & Support Day care – whilst the capacity of day care purchased by Surrey County Council is for over 7,100 spaces per week, we have limited knowledge of the private market and of levels of best practice in the county. Having said this, it is clear that all day care establishments need to, where possible, be open at weekends and evenings as well as on weekdays, offer a range of stimulating activities and, where possible, support people to participate in group excursions. In doing so, they should keep their customers informed with regard to nutrition, hydration, safety and safeguarding issues and other health and wellbeing messages.


19 Direct Payments

20 Supported housing Our commissioning intentions For our funded extra care schemes, ensure that the model of care and support delivers person-centred care and which enables residents to exercise choice and control Build our market intelligence regarding supported housing in Surrey, especially with regard to facilities focused on self-funders, and recognise and share best practice in both care and support delivery and supported housing design Work together with Borough and District Councils in understanding the long term benefits of supported housing provision, and to maximise the utility of existing and future extra care schemes


22 Home Based Care With regard to older people’s services, Surrey County Council’s involvement with this wider market is minimal, and we therefore do not have a full understanding of: The number of home based care providers who deliver support in Surrey, but whose headquarters are based outside the county The market taken up by self-funders, their relative level of spend and their views on home based care services. Although it has been estimated that, nationally, local authorities purchase as much as 80% of private care providers’ care hours24, we believe that this would be an overstatement for Surrey The quality standards (beyond CQC reports) of home based care providers who have not been party to the Council’s framework agreements


24 Our recommendations to the market

25 Residential and Nursing Care

26 Challenges New provision – impact on current providers ? overprovision A shortage in qualified nursing staff. Although a national report anticipates a future shortage, anecdotal evidence suggests that shortages in Surrey are current and expected to worsen over time Ongoing difficulties in arranging training for staff – ensuring appropriate cover is in place and transport to training venues The average level of need of people accessing residential or nursing care is rising, as more people access a variety of care and support services to stay at home for longer. This reflects the national picture, with the CQC noting that the number of nursing home registrations has increased whilst the number for residential care has decreased Under the Government’s future funding proposals for social care, setting the appropriate “notional rate” for care will be crucial in managing the future demand for local authority funded residential and/or nursing care In some areas of Surrey, the Council is facing difficulties in ensuring a predictable supply, at an affordable rate, of residential and nursing care placements


28 Our recommendations to the market Develop care models which, as far as possible, can support people as their needs change through to end of life care. Attendance at local Clinical Commissioning Group care home forums (where and once they are established) will assist with this. Sign up to the Social Care Commitment (, to publicly declare a commitment to improving the quality of care and support services and to treat all people receiving services with dignity and respect Review your care home environment(s) and establish whether it the design and decor supports people with dementia appropriately. Prepare for the social care funding changes proposed by the Government by splitting the elements of weekly charges into accommodation and care costs New care home developments, or changes to existing ones, should demonstrate how best practice design principles to support people with dementia are being followed Deliver high quality care and support which is person-centred. Encourage and enable care home residents, through linking care homes with outside groups and organisations, to connect with their local communities and participate in a range of stimulating, inter-generational activities.

29 Short Document Intentions as previously indicated

30 Sector Update December Network Meetings

31 Outlines the HOW The process and procedure

32 Appendix A: Outlines what Inspectors Could look for as evidence Appendix B: Describes what a service in Each rating looks like Appendix C: Ratings Principles Training is referenced on pages: 6,7,9,11,12,13,19,20,34,36,37 ? Competency Vs Training





37 Staff Leaflet Includes space for local reference Points




41 Care management and leadership






47 N.B. From Ireland Contacts at back not relevant


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