#EXCLUDE#

SCIE uses cookies to store information on your computer. This information is used to make parts of the site work and so we can understand how the site is used. If you have used some parts of the site, or have registered for a MySCIE account, a cookie will have already been set.

To find out more about why we use cookies and for information on how to delete and block cookies from this site, please visit our cookies page.

  I accept cookies from this site.

#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#

Find prevention records by subject or service provider/commissioner name

Inclusive integration: how whole person care can work for adults with disabilities

Author(s)

BROADBRIDGE Angela

Publisher(s):

Institute for Public Policy Research

Publication year:

2014

This report focusses on meeting the needs of working-age disabled adults as health and social care services are increasing integrated. It provides an empirical evidence base to demonstrate how whole person care (which is about making the connections between physical health, mental health and social care services) can be used to effectively meet these needs. The report also draws on the findings of a focus group with 12 disabled adults and carers on desired outcomes from the integration of health and social care services. Interviews with social care and voluntary sector professionals, commissioners and local authority policy to see if they are willing to include working-age disabled adults' needs in plans for future integration. The report looks at how working-age disabled adults have different needs and outcomes from older people and identifies the health inequalities they face in day-to-day life. Ten dimensions of health inequality are identified including housing, employment, financial security and quality of life. The report makes seven recommendations to inform the service response, including: taking a long term view of managing long-term conditions, viewing whole person care as a 10-year journey with matched by stable funding; debates on funding gap in social care should give consideration to the needs of working-age disabled adults; shifting resources from case management to community coordinated care to support prevention and providing a single point of contact for health and social care needs; service integration should take place across a much wider range of services to meet the needs of disabled people. (Edited publisher abstract)


Please register or login to see the full content for this record.

#EXCLUDE#
Ask about support on integration, STPs and transformation
ENQUIRE
News

Shared Society and care

Transformed care services are well-placed to support the Shared Society, but need investment. SCIE's Ewan King in the Huffington Post.

'Care reforms already tested could make significant changes'

Guardian's David Brindle: 'Research by SCIE in Birmingham shows that significant savings could be made if the city adopted three models of care reform pioneered elsewhere.'
View more: News
Case study

BCF support 2017

NHS England has commissioned SCIE and PPL to support a series of Better Care Fund masterclasses, webinars and regional networking events in 2017

Integrated Personal Commissioning evaluation

SCIE is part of a consortium evaluating IPC in 18 areas. SCIE's role is to facilitate co-production.
View more: Case studies
Training course

Care Act – Info & Advice

CPD-accredited course on providing info & advice under Care Act
View more: Training courses
Related SCIE content
Related NICE content
Related external content
Visit Social Care Online, the UK’s largest database of information and research on all aspects of social care and social work.
SEARCH NOW
Submit prevention service example
SUBMIT
What do you think about SCIE's work?
FEEDBACK
#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#