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Collaboration resources and services

Results 1 - 10 of 12

Interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC): an introduction to interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration

Part of e-Learning courses

One of a series of e-learning resources which explore the nature of interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC) and improving collaborative practice. The interactive resource uses audio, video and interactive technology to examine the nature of collaboration, why it is important, its purposes and its growing place in policy and practice. Those using care services and carers also talk about their experiences of effective and ineffective collaboration.

Interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC): the practitioner, the agency and inter-agency collaboration

Part of e-Learning courses

One of a series of e-learning resources which explore the nature of interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC) and improving collaborative practice. This interactive resource uses audio, video and interactive technology to examine how agencies shape professional roles and supply key resources, the interdependence of agencies and professionals, and the importance of inter-agency collaboration in supporting and safeguarding service users. The agency and inter-agency aspects of collaboration are discussed using the situation of an older man, Norman Grant and the agencies supporting him. Mr Grant’s changing health and circumstances show that flexible and systematic inter-agency collaboration are indispensable to effective support and safeguarding.

Interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC): professional identity and collaboration

Part of e-Learning courses

One of a series of e-learning resources which explore the nature of interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC) and improving collaborative practice. The interactive resource uses audio, video and interactive technology to examine professional identity as a factor in interprofessional relationships. It considers the implications of similarity and difference between professionals and how to sustain identity and practice constructively within collaborative relationships.

Interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC): building relationships, establishing trust and negotiating with other workers

Part of e-Learning courses

One of a series of e-learning resources which explore the nature of interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC) and improving collaborative practice. The interactive resource uses audio, video and interactive technology to explore the importance of developing effective working relationships with other practitioners in order to deliver effective services. Coverage includes making initial contact, developing relationships, trust, values, conflict, barriers, self-assessment. The skills and attitudes required and possible challenges are also included.

Interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC): a model of practice and collaboration

Part of e-Learning courses

One of a series of e-learning resources which explore the nature of interprofessional and inter-agency collaboration (IPIAC) and improving collaborative practice. The interactive resource uses audio, video and interactive technology to reflect on the nature and complexity of social work and social care practice by considering the different people who may be involved and who need to collaborate. The experiences of a family, the Brooks and the professionals and agencies who work with them, illustrate a ‘model’ designed to help plan and reflect on these multiple collaborations - interpersonal, interprofessional, inter-disciplinary team, inter-agency and community.

SCIE research briefing 31: co-production: an emerging evidence base for adult social care transformation

Part of Co-production

Co-production has been the focus of much recent attention, within both public policy and practice. SCIE's latest research briefing examines the definitions of co-production and its use as a potentially transformative way of thinking about social care; emphasising that people are not passive recipients of services and have assets and expertise which can help improve service delivery and outcomes.

Results 1 - 10 of 12

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