Shaping Support to Fit the Person One ISP Conference Session
How Did We Get Here • DD Coalition initiated conversations in regard to a document that would: • Allow different formatting • Keep relevant information as the person aged and supports changed • Maintain integrity across service settings • Allow for ‘out of the box’ services
How DidWe Get Here • Conversations continued to progress amongst the DD Coalition and DD Council. • An initial brainstorming group convened that included: • Provider Agencies • DD Coalition • DD Council • DD Program Managers • Brokerage Directors • ODDS
How Did We Get Here • The group deliberated and came to an agreement on the following recommendation: • One ISP that spanned a life time • Supported an individual across all service settings • Was developed from a person centered planning process • Individual goals that made sense, were measurable, and outcome based
How Did We Get Here • Recommendation was forwarded on to ODDS • ODDS Management Supported the concept • Additional Stakeholders were needed and gathered from the DD community • The ISP-Revisioning Group was established
Stakeholder Group Goals and Responsibilities • Established the Vision and Mission • Established a framework for building one ISP • Provides ongoing feedback on materials developed by subgroups
Community Developmental Disability Programs Brokerages Residential Providers Employment Providers AFSCME and SEIU Arc ODDS HSRI Licensing and Quality of Care Medicaid Unit Self Advocate Parents OTAC Foster Care Oregon Council on Developmental Disabilities Consultants One ISP Stakeholder Group of 46 Individual’s
In The Weeds Goals and Responsibilities: • Framing the elements of ISP content • Person centered processes • Necessary tools and training ideas 13 individuals resenting: CDDPs; Brokerages; ODDS; Arc; Residential/Employment Providers; AFSCME; OTAC; OCCD; Parents; and Consultant
In The Dirt Goals and Responsibilities: • Developing a format for the In the Weeds group to push up against and recommend changes • Ongoing updating of recommendations until something solid is ready for the One ISP Stakeholder group • 3 to 5 individuals who enjoy and love formatting
Mission Oregon’s ISP is a person-driven planning and training tool that identifies all individualized supports, activities, and resources required for a person to achieve personal life goals.
Values Person Centered and Self Determined – as defined by the person receiving support. Empowers the person to maximize their choice and control. Planning considerations includes ‘important to’ and ‘important for’ the person. Decision making is built upon a person’s strengths, preferences, and needs. Accessible and understandable by the person receiving supports and their family, guardian and/or people with whom they choose to share their plan. Reasonably balances rights, risks, and personal choices. Risk is educated and explored within the context of what protects the person and their right to live how they choose.
…Values Easy to update as support needs and goals change: living document. Flexibility – allows for unique support needs to be identified. Recognizes needed supports for the different stages and transitions through a person’s whole life outside the home, for example, school, employment, activities, retirement, etc.
…Values • Recognizes needed supports for the different stages and transitions through a person’s whole life inside the home ...for example, living arrangements, relationships (i.e. significant others, marriage). • Universal and qualitative standards of measurable goal setting, outcomes, and effective systems that support and demand it to occur. • Maximum use of natural supports, resources and available technology. • Fulfills all state and federal regulations.
K Plan Requirements For Person Centered Process and Planning
The Person Centered Planning Process The process: • Includes people chosen by the individual • Provides necessary information and support to ensure that the individual directs the process to the maximum extent possible, and is enabled to make informed choices and decisions • Is timely and occurs at times and locations of convenience to the individual
The process…. • Is timely and occurs at times and locations of convenience to the individual • Reflects cultural considerations of the individual • Includes strategies for solving conflict or disagreement within the process, including clear conflict-of-interest guidelines for all planning participants
The process…. • Offers choices to the individual regarding the services and supports they receive and from whom • Includes a method for the individual to request updates to the plan • Records the alternative home and community –based settings that were considered by the individual
The Person Centered Service Plan Must reflect the services and supports that are important for the individuals to meet the needs identified through an assessment of functional need, as well as what is important to the individual with regard to preferences for the delivery of such services and supports. Commensurate with the level of need of the individual, and the scope of services and supports available under Community First Choice, the plan must:
The Plan… • Reflect that the setting in which the individual resides is chosen by the individual • Reflect the individual's strength and preferences • Reflect clinical and support needsw as identified through an assessment of functional need
The Plan… • Include individually identified goals and desired outcomes • Reflect the services and supports (paid and unpaid) that will assist the individual to achieve identified goals, and the providers of those services and supports, including natural supports. Natural supports cannot supplant needed paid services unless the natural supports are unpaid supports that are provided voluntarily to the individual in lieu of an attendant.
The Plan… • Reflect risk factors and measures in place to minimize them, including individualized backup plan • Be understandable to the individual receiving services and supports and the individuals important in supporting him or her.
The Plan… • Identify the individual and/or entity responsible for monitoring the plan. • Be finalized and agreed to in writing by the individual and signed by all individuals and providers responsible for its implementation. • 10. Be distributed to the individual and other people involved in the plan.
The Plan… • Incorporate the service plan requirements for the self-directed model with service budget at 441.550 when applicable • Prevent the provision of unnecessary or inappropriate care. • Other requirements as determined by the Secretary
Reviewing the Person Centered Plan The person-centered service plan must be reviewed, and revised upon reassessment of functional need, at least every 12 months, when the individual’s circumstances or needs change significantly, and at the request of the individual.
Contact Information Marilee Bell Services Coordinator Specialist Office of Developmental Disability Services 503-947-5262 Fax 503-947-4245 (fax) firstname.lastname@example.org