Video resource of a song and images to depict an individual's opinion on being faced with going into care, when they desire to choose their own care and support.
Shared values and principles that should govern approaches to integration and the way new structures are built that will empower citizens of Scotland and unlock them from the failing of past systems, rather than locking them into a new system that lacks a clear vision.
Paper that shows how the personalisation agenda encourages innovation, offering the potential to create new markets around localised and individual needs, to focus fiscal resources directly and discretely, and to enable small groups of individuals to ‘positively disrupt’ a complex and opaque system.
It begins with a potted history of personalisation, and ends with five recommendations for the implementation of personalisation, whatever the sector, in a way that increases the availability and use of new, communitybased approaches to support and inclusion.
Document detailing what a support plan is for, what a good one is, what it looks like and how to put one together.
Guidelines produced to aid good support planning, based on work done in the Borders.
Guidelines that are intended to be useful to people with learning difficulties and staff supporting individuals with learning difficulties.
Report that looks at the future development of personalisation at a time of limited resources. It details two seminars held in November 2011, organised by SCIE with support and funding from the Joseph Rowntree Foundation (JRF).
The seminars brought together service users, carers and a select number of people involved in practice and policy development around personalisation in adult social care.
A web resource of policy briefings, publications and research on the topic of the Disabled People's Independent Living Movement and independent living in Scotland.
Presentation on the subject of personalisation and self-directed support that was produced for North Lanarkshire Council in November 2011.
Paper that considers how the two policy initiatives of Payment by Results (PbR) and personalisation need to be developed in tandem with one another, and in the context of whole system commissioning, if the aims of both are to be achieved.
It raises some questions for discussion about whether personalisation and PbR can meet the challenge of a more radical whole system approach and what impact success or failure will have on mental health services and outcomes for individuals. It concludes with some specific issues that need to be considered nationally and locally.