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Schools of the Future Presentation. Presenter: Lyn Smith – Health Promotion Coordinator CHILD and ADOLESCENT COMMUNITY HEALTH. Early Years Collaboration With Schools in Child & Adolescent Community Health. June 11 2012. Child & Adolescent Community Health (CACH) Core Service Delivery.

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schools of the future presentation

Schools of the Future Presentation

Presenter:

Lyn Smith – Health Promotion Coordinator

CHILD and ADOLESCENT COMMUNITY HEALTH

Early Years Collaboration With Schools in Child & Adolescent Community Health

June 11 2012

child adolescent community health cach core service delivery
Child & Adolescent Community Health (CACH)Core Service Delivery

The core service delivery areas of CACH are:

  • Child health services
  • School health services
  • Child development services
  • Immunisation
  • At-risk services, with a focus on Aboriginal and refugee families
  • Health promotion and community development
  • Policy development and evaluation
  • Service development and support
slide3

Traditional Service System

  • Location
  • Specialist services are usually located separately
  • Children / families have to go to where the specialist services are, rather than vice versa

Tertiary

Specialist

Services

  • Referral arrangements
  • Children have to meet eligibility criteria
  • There are more children needing support than the specialist services are able to accept
  • This results in bottlenecks and some children not receiving help at all

Secondary

Support Services

Mainstream Services

  • Information Flow
  • Information tends to flow one way only –from the mainstream services to the specialist
  • Collaboration between specialist and mainstream services is limited

Source: Centre for Community Child Health, The Royal Children’s Hospital, Melbourne.

an integrated system
An Integrated System
  • Location
  • Specialist services have outreach bases co-located with mainstream services

Tertiary

Specialist

Services

  • Referral arrangements
  • Specialist services work directly with some ‘eligible’ children and provide consultant support for all others
  • Specialist services also provide consultant support to mainstream services on a broad range of child and family issues

Secondary

Support Services

Mainstream Services

  • Information Flow
  • Information flows both ways between mainstream and specialist services
  • Specialist and mainstream service providers collaborate as equal partners

Source: Adapted from Centre for Community Child Health, The Royal Children’s Hospital, Melbourne.

how can collaboration directly affect health
How can collaboration directly affect health?
  • A good start towards lifelong wellbeing
  • Social determinants of health impacts
  • Early intervention to reduce admissions to hospital
  • Staff at the Early Years Collaborative projects advocating and supporting health issues, eg nutrition
  • Coordination of services within community through improved referral pathways
profiles
Brookman Primary School

Kindy – Year 7

Total enrolment: 445

45% EAL students

18% Aboriginal students

Westminster Junior Primary School

Kindy – Year 3

Total enrolment: 279

43% EAL students (36 language grps)

23% Aboriginal students

Profiles
why was brookman house chosen in south metro
Why was Brookman House chosen in South Metro?
  • Results of the Australian Early Development Index (AEDI), in the southern corridor
  • Other factors that were considered included:
    • A facility already available with Department of Communities containing Parenting WA service and community playgroups
    • Location directly opposite Brookman Primary School
    • Expected population projections for 0-19 year olds
    • SEIFA data indicating Langford as the most disadvantaged compared to surrounding suburbs
aedi table gosnells
AEDI table - Gosnells

Langford has the lowest SEIFA score in the Gosnells area. The figures above show the highest proportion of children developmentally vulnerable in the domain of Communication Skills and General Knowledge; and high vulnerability in 3 further domains giving Langford 29.7% of children being vulnerable in 2 or more domains (second highest to Maddington at 36.8% and next is Thornlie at 19.7%).

how did the brookman model evolve
How did the Brookman model evolve?
  • Department for Communities invited Child & Adolescent Community Health to partner at the Brookman House site opposite Brookman Primary School
  • Parenting WA services and community playgroups already onsite
  • Steering group established & Project Plan developed
  • Children’s Services Officer brought on site
  • Building refurbishments began
  • Child health nurse brought on site
  • Staff/operational group established
  • Admin position established with shared DfC/CACH funding
  • CDS staff relocated from Armadale CHC
  • Stakeholder forum planned June 11
child development services provided to brookman house child family centre
Child Development Services provided to Brookman House Child & Family Centre
  • Speech pathology
  • Occupational therapy
  • Developmental playgroups
brookman house governance
Brookman House Governance

The project involves a Steering Committee, Operational group and a proposed Stakeholder group which will hopefully develop from the stakeholder forum.

The Governance structure may alter slightly due to the announcement of the Child & Parent Centre funding for Brookman Primary School.

what process was used to identify the westminster site
What process was used to identify the Westminster site?
  • AEDI vulnerable suburb schools information audit
  • Demographic data
  • Organisational and service linkage capacity
  • Development of selection criteria
how did the westminster model evolve
How did the Westminster model evolve?
  • Interagency steering committee
  • Steering committee collaboration to identify site
  • Collaborative project plan developed
  • Project promoted to school staff
  • Child health nurse on site
  • Community stakeholders consulted
  • Stakeholder group formation
  • Health Promoting Schools Services
westminster early years service governance
Westminster Early Years Service Governance

The project involves a Steering Committee, Operational group and a Stakeholder group with members-in-common to all groups

A stakeholder meeting of parents, govt and non-government representatives resulted in 16 expressions of interest to form a Stakeholder Group to implement Early Years activities and projects on the school site. This Group includes parents and organisations working together at different levels of the project.

westminster early years service model

Project Plan

To keep on track with outcomes

Steering Committee

(Oversight)

Project Reference Group with responsibility for project outcomes

Working Parties

* ------

* ------

* -------

Examples:

* Community

Consultations

* Parenting & Community

Programs

Stakeholder Group

Operational Group

Day to Day operations on school site

Westminster Early Years Service Model

ROLES

what is happening at westminster junior primary school
What is happening at Westminster Junior Primary School?

Collaboration between Department of Education, Department of Health, Department for Communities and the City of Stirling

Full-time Child Health Centre on site operated by CACH Child Health Nurse

Working with parents, community agencies, other Government and non-government stakeholders to plan services on site

STAKEHOLDER GROUP MEETING

April 2012

Slide 19

4 September 2014

what child health services will cach provide at westminster and brookman house
What Child Health services will CACH provide at Westminster and Brookman House?

Information/support for health, development and behaviour of 0-4 yrs

Information will cover:

breastfeeding, infant feeding, introducing solids and family nutrition

sleep and settling babies

growth, development and play

injury prevention and child safety (including protective behaviours)

postnatal anxiety, stress and depression

free access to immunisation

dental education “Lift the lip”

playgroup and other community resources

referral to aboriginal and ethnic health workers, lactation consultants, physiotherapists, speech pathologists and other allied health

Slide 20

4 September 2014

slide21

WESTMINSTER EARLY YEARS SERVICE PATHWAYS

COMMUNITY CHILD HEALTH NURSE

LOCAL PARTNERS

SCHOOL

Newsletter articles

Verandah Walks

Enrolment

Playgroups

Physical Presence Playground or Street

Universal Home Visits

Direct School Staff Contacts

Teacher Support Staff Contacts

Community Office Visits

Newsletter

Flyers

Births

Siblings

Events

OFFICE SPREADSHEET

NURSE LIST and SCHOOL REFERRAL LIST

what are the enablers and challenges
What are the enablers and challenges?

Enablers:

  • Lead agency to drive the project
  • Child health on site
  • Staff support (information and promotion to staff)
  • Community informed (promotion at assemblies; school newsletters; P & C; stakeholder meeting)

Challenges:

  • Parental past negative school experiences (volunteer CALD and Aboriginal mentor mums now assist new parents to access the service at Westminster)
  • Change process to Child & Parent Centre
what are we expecting
What are we expecting?
  • A good start towards lifelong wellbeing for children
  • Capturing parents who do not usually attend a child health centre
  • Early intervention at community levels by engaging parents where they live
  • Supporting parents with parenting education and skills
  • Improved transitions to school through developing trust between the school and the community
questions and feedback
Questions and feedback?
  • Thank you for listening

Contact details:

    • Lyn Smith (Westminster Initiative)

Health Promotion Coordinator – CACH

Lyn.smith@health.wa.gov.au

    • Nigel Carrington (Brookman Initiative)

Health Promotion Coordinator – CACH

Nigel.carrington@health.wa.gov.au

    • Peter Mulcahy (Principal Westminster Junior PS)

Peter.mulcahy@education.wa.edu.au

    • Hans Geers (Principal Brookman PS)

Hans.geers@education.wa.edu.au