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Published byXavier Morales Modified over 9 years ago
25 th September 2013 DH – Leading the nations health and care Revising the TLAP Agreement: Department of Health Perspective Glen Mason– Director of People, Communities and Local Government, Department of Health
2 DH – Leading the nations health and care The Care and Support White Paper Vision To promote peoples independence and wellbeing by enabling them to prevent and postpone the need for care and support. To transform peoples experience of care and support, putting them in control and ensuring that services respond to what they want. Vision To promote peoples independence and wellbeing by enabling them to prevent and postpone the need for care and support. To transform peoples experience of care and support, putting them in control and ensuring that services respond to what they want. This means that, in the future, we expect people will be able to say: 1. I am supported to maintain my independence for as long as possible 1. I am supported to maintain my independence for as long as possible 2. I understand how care and support works, and what my entitlements are 2. I understand how care and support works, and what my entitlements are 3. I am happy with the quality of my care and support 4. I know that the person giving me care and support will treat me with dignity and respect 4. I know that the person giving me care and support will treat me with dignity and respect 5. I am in control of my care and support
3 DH – Leading the nations health and care The Care Bill The story of care and support A new statutory principle which embeds individual well-being as the driving force underpinning the provision of care and support. Population-level duties on local authorities to provide information and advice, prevention services, and shape the market for care and support services. These are supported by duties to promote cooperation and integration to improve the way public authorities work together. Following the individual journey through the care and support system. Including putting the national eligibility framework in law, and new rights: to request local authority support, for carers to have needs met, and to plans and personal budgets. The introduction of funding reform (Dilnot proposals) New provisions on portability, to ensure care needs are met when a person moves areas. The first statutory framework for adult safeguarding, setting out the key responsibilities of local authorities and their partners, and creating Safeguarding Adults Boards in every area. New provisions to support better transition from childrens services for young people, young carers and parent carers, including protections to ensure no gap in services over transition.
4 DH – Leading the nations health and care Personalisation Summit Refreshing the Personalisation Agenda The Personalisation Summit, chaired by Norman Lamb, Minister for Care and Support, brought together central and local government with representatives of key social care sector organisations to review progress with personalisation. The summit covered two specific but crucial areas of personalisation: personal budgets, and commissioning and market development. These are not the only areas that can influence personalisation but they are two key areas for us to focus on. There was strong consensus that while significant progress has been made, particularly in increasing the numbers of people accessing personal budgets, that much still remained to be done to ensure: progress is made from area-to-area and with different groups of people; personal budgets are delivering the best possible outcomes for people, carers and families
5 DH – Leading the nations health and care Future priorities for TLAP Continue current work as the sector level lead for personalisation, supporting current policy programmes on market development, information and advice and personal budget integration. Supporting the Department in the development of secondary legislation and new statutory guidance for implementation of the Care Bill, subject to parliament, in April 2015. Mainstreaming personalisation in everyday practice for all, with a strong emphasis on co- production. Co-ordinate the follow-up work form the Personalisation Summit, in particular: Streamlining processes to maximise choice and control, promoting best practice. Building the market of services to match peoples aspirations for their care and support. Integrating personal budgets across health and social care – and with other revenue streams.
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