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Co-production resources and services

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Co-production

Co-production training and resources for health and social care managers commissioners, frontline practitioners, people who use services and carers. Improve participation and co-production with people who use services and carers to develop and deliver better social care and health provision.

National Co-production Week

Part of Co-production

5-9 July 2021 - Co-production Week is back! Celebrating the benefits of co-production, sharing good practice and highlighting the contribution of people who use services and carers to developing better public services.

Co-production training courses

SCIE offers a range of training in co-production. Explore and book courses to establish collaborative partnerships with people who use services.

Developing our understanding of the difference co-production makes in social care

Part of Co-production

A review of the existing evidence and the experience of people who have been involved in co-production, to understand what more should be done to show the difference that co-production makes. The review considered the impact of co-production on and outcomes for individuals, organisations and communities; in April and May 2022, we facilitated four online sessions with people with lived experience and people who work in services to consider the impact of co-production. Co-production sets out a way of working where professionals and those who draw on services or those who are impacted by a decision work in equal partnership to develop services or make decisions to meet people's needs. Increasingly, the values of co-production are being viewed as a way of developing services or agreeing decisions jointly that are innovative in meeting people's needs. The review identified the benefits of co-production for people with lived experiences, which include self-confidence, self-esteem and sense of empowerment, better health and wellbeing, increased engagement and trust, and higher levels of satisfaction with and awareness of services. It also found benefits for professionals, including improved job satisfaction, motivation and practice, and increased trust, engagement and dialogue with people who draw on care and support and carers. The review found that the health sector had more research available about the impact and outcomes of co-production than the social care sector, which the social care sector can learn from. The report makes a number of recommendations including ensuring evaluation of the impact of co-production in adult social care be undertaken as standard for relevant projects and programmes of work, including focusing on people who are underrepresented in the current evidence base, for example people from Black, Asian and minority ethnic communities and unpaid carers.

Results 1 - 10 of 42

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