Warwickshire Joint Strategic Needs Assessment - Professionals Survey

Closes 31 Dec 2018

Opened 1 Jun 2018

Overview

 

Every few years, Warwickshire County Council (WCC) and partners carry out Joint Strategic Needs Assessments (JSNA) to establish the health and social care needs of the Warwickshire population. The JSNA is a really useful tool which is accessed both by teams within the county council and other stakeholders to inform commissioning and delivery of services and support.

In 2015-18, the JSNA areas of focus were five key themes; mental health, carers, physical wellbeing, vulnerable young people, and long-term conditions. Moving forward, the JSNA will take a place-based approach, focusing on local populations of between 30,000 and 50,000.

This will provide an even more accurate picture of life in local communities.

Why We Are Consulting

In order to accurately reflect local needs, the JSNA will incorporate data held by local organisations and the views of both residents and professionals in Warwickshire.

This survey aims to gather the views of professionals to contribute to the place-based JSNAs

Give Us Your Views

Areas

  • District: North Warwickshire Borough
  • District: Nuneaton and Bedworth Borough
  • District: Rugby Borough
  • District: Stratford-on-Avon District
  • District: Warwick District

Audiences

  • Community Groups
  • Voluntary and third sector organisations
  • Partners
  • Providers
  • Businesses
  • Faith groups
  • Employees
  • Specialist staff
  • Suppliers
  • Commissioners
  • Professionals and professional bodies
  • Housing associations
  • Elected members

Interests

  • Social care
  • Health and wellbeing
  • Disabilities
  • Mental health
  • Schools and learning
  • Environment and sustainability
  • Roads and travel
  • Policies, plans and strategies
  • Community safety and crime
  • Business
  • Voluntary and third sector
  • Communities
  • Children and families
  • Adults and older people
  • Equality, welfare and rights
  • Housing
  • Early help
  • Economy
  • Young people