National Health and Wellbeing Outcomes

  1. People are able to look after and improve their own health and  wellbeing and live in good health for longer;
  2. People, including those with disabilities or long term conditions or who are frail, are able to live, as far as reasonably practicable,  independently and at home or in a homely setting in their community;
  3. People who use health and social care services have positive  experiences of those services, and have their dignity respected;
  4. Health and social care services are centred on helping to maintain or improve the quality of life of people who use those services;
  5. Health and social care services contribute to reducing health  inequalities;
  6. People who provide unpaid care are supported to look after their own health and wellbeing, including reducing any negative impact of their caring role on their own health and wellbeing;
  7. People using health and social care services are safe from harm;
  8. People who work in health and social care services feel engaged with the work they do and are supported to continuously improve the information, support, care and treatment they provide; and
  9. Resources are used effectively and efficiently in the provision of health and social care services.

National Outcomes for Children and Families Social Work

  1. Our children have the best start in life and are ready to succeed;
  2. Our young people are successful learners, confident individuals, effective contributors and responsible citizens; and
  3. We have improved the life chances of children, young people and families at risk.

These outcomes are supported by the eight wellbeing outcomes:Safe, Healthy, Achieving, Nurtured, Active, Responsible, Respected, Included.

National Outcomes for Criminal Justice

  1. Increased public protection and community safety;
  2. Reduction of reoffending; and
  3. Increased social inclusion to support desistance from offending.

It is anticipated that these community justice outcomes will be replaced during 2016/17 with the enactment of the Community Justice (Scotland) Bill.

Integration of Health and Care in North Lanarkshire will be a success if:

  • We improve the outcomes for people;
  • People are healthier;
  • Children are given the best start in life;
  • People are fully included in the decisions that affect them;
  • We play our full part in reducing inequalities within our communities;
  • People are less reliant on services and are able to live independently;
  • People are better able to manage their own conditions;
  • People receive the right support and services for their individual needs;
  • Preventive measures reduce long-term health conditions;
  • People only access hospital when they need to;
  • People are discharged from hospital as soon as they are able;
  • More people can choose to die at home;
  • Carers receive the support they need and feel supported;
  • We improve outcomes for offenders, communities and victims;
  • Our data provides an accurate assesment of the needs of our communities;
  • Multi agency teams function well within localities;
  • We work within available finances and resources;
  • Staff feel valued and that their work is worthwhile.