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The Humber Transforming Care Partnership (TCP)

Description

The Humber Transforming Care Partnership (TCP), covering East Riding of Yorkshire, Hull and North East Lincolnshire, aims to ensure that individuals with diagnosed learning disabilities (LD) and autistic spectrum condition (ASC) are supported within local communities, to avoid unnecessary in-patient mental health admissions.

The transforming care programme is a national priority that focuses on improving services for children and young people with learning disabilities, autism or both, and who also have challenging behaviour or mental health conditions.

The aims of the programme are:

  • children, young people and families are supported to have a good quality of life, are treated with respect and feel at home in their local community
  • children and young people should be kept safe but at the same time supported to take positive risks
  • children and young people should have choice and control over their lives
  • children and young people's support should be provided in the least restrictive way
  • children and young people should get equal health outcomes to the rest of the population

We are committed to making sure that children and young people with a learning disability, autism or both have the right to the same opportunities as anyone else. These include:

  • getting the support they need to live long and healthy lives
  • being treated with the same dignity and respect
  • having a home within their community
  • being able to develop and maintain relationships and
  • getting the support they need to live a healthy, safe and fulfilling life.

To do this we know that we need to make services in the community better. This will mean that children and young people will be able to get their health care at home or near to where they live.

To monitor the care and support that children and young people are receiving, Care, Education and Treatment review (CETR) meetings are arranged. The reviews are arranged and chaired by the Clinical Commissioning Group or NHS England, with the individual and family members central to the review and any decision making and outcomes. The meetings are multi-agency person centered reviews attended by an independent clinical expert and an expert by experience to consider if there is a community alternative that would prevent admission into hospital or support discharge from hospital.

Care and Treatment reviews can be requested by any member of the care team or by family or the young person themselves if they have concerns about their care and treatment. Speak to your CAMHS or mental health worker, social care contact or Education, Health and Care Commissioning Officer (EHCCO) if you have any questions about care and treatment reviews and how they are arranged. Professionals who are already involved with the young person may request a Care and Treatment Review, with your consent, if the multi-disciplinary team around the young person feels that the risk of a hospital admission is increasing.

The transforming care programme for children and young people has strong links with the Special Educational Needs and Disabilities (SEND) principles and agenda and a key role of the programme is to ensure that children and young people with learning difficulties and autism with behaviours that challenge or mental health conditions, leave school with a good education, health and care plan that supports their transition to adulthood leading to better outcomes for them and their families.

Contact
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Description

The Humber Transforming Care Partnership (TCP), covering East Riding of Yorkshire, Hull and North East Lincolnshire, aims to ensure that individuals with diagnosed learning disabilities (LD) and autistic spectrum condition (ASC) are supported within local communities, to avoid unnecessary in-patient mental health admissions.

The transforming care programme is a national priority that focuses on improving services for children and young people with learning disabilities, autism or both, and who also have challenging behaviour or mental health conditions.

The aims of the programme are:

  • children, young people and families are supported to have a good quality of life, are treated with respect and feel at home in their local community
  • children and young people should be kept safe but at the same time supported to take positive risks
  • children and young people should have choice and control over their lives
  • children and young people's support should be provided in the least restrictive way
  • children and young people should get equal health outcomes to the rest of the population

We are committed to making sure that children and young people with a learning disability, autism or both have the right to the same opportunities as anyone else. These include:

  • getting the support they need to live long and healthy lives
  • being treated with the same dignity and respect
  • having a home within their community
  • being able to develop and maintain relationships and
  • getting the support they need to live a healthy, safe and fulfilling life.

To do this we know that we need to make services in the community better. This will mean that children and young people will be able to get their health care at home or near to where they live.

To monitor the care and support that children and young people are receiving, Care, Education and Treatment review (CETR) meetings are arranged. The reviews are arranged and chaired by the Clinical Commissioning Group or NHS England, with the individual and family members central to the review and any decision making and outcomes. The meetings are multi-agency person centered reviews attended by an independent clinical expert and an expert by experience to consider if there is a community alternative that would prevent admission into hospital or support discharge from hospital.

Care and Treatment reviews can be requested by any member of the care team or by family or the young person themselves if they have concerns about their care and treatment. Speak to your CAMHS or mental health worker, social care contact or Education, Health and Care Commissioning Officer (EHCCO) if you have any questions about care and treatment reviews and how they are arranged. Professionals who are already involved with the young person may request a Care and Treatment Review, with your consent, if the multi-disciplinary team around the young person feels that the risk of a hospital admission is increasing.

The transforming care programme for children and young people has strong links with the Special Educational Needs and Disabilities (SEND) principles and agenda and a key role of the programme is to ensure that children and young people with learning difficulties and autism with behaviours that challenge or mental health conditions, leave school with a good education, health and care plan that supports their transition to adulthood leading to better outcomes for them and their families.

Age
0-25