In this episode of Transformation Talks... Tara is joined by Laura Burling and Danny Smith.
The Personalised Care Team and Co-production Working Group have produced this guide to support all those in Tameside and Glossop who want to implement co-production into their health and social care services.
There has been a decades-long movement to increase what gets called lived experience, service user, or patient involvement in the design and delivery of mental health services, programmes, projects, and research. There are now many groups and activists working in a range of ways and contexts to bring much-needed lived experience perspectives to spaces dominated by those positioned as “professionals”. A big pull, I think, for those who want to “do” involvement and co-production, is the hope that things may change for the better for other people who experience mental ill-health, distress and trauma.
Associate, Jon Ralphs works as a supporter on our Time to Talk Next Steps (TtTNS) programme. Young people are involved in all aspects of project delivery. In this blog Jon talks about their work as a group to develop the Training Squad, an exciting new project to deliver training for practitioners.
This King's Fund report shares insights and evidence about how to collaborate well to build a stronger collaborative ethos across health and care services.
The importance of co-production There are many reasons that underpin the need for co-production, but the most fundamental one goes to the heart of this project.
The Patients Association and the Patient Information Forum (PIF) worked with NHS Nottingham and Nottinghamshire Integrated Care Board (ICB) to look at ways of making it easier for patients to take part in shared decision-making.