Contains 11 folders and 22 resources
This report showcases how Nottingham’s remarkable effort to support people facing SMD during the COVID-19 pandemic has protected many lives and paved the way for new, innovative and collaborative ways of working. It is vital that we maintain momentum and continue strengthening the partnerships forged during these extraordinary circumstances, and in doing so, we will improve the long-term outcomes of the most vulnerable people in our society and ensure that all we have achieved in response to this pandemic is not lost.
This HEA of NUH ISHS suggests that there are groups including young people, BAME and gay men from BAME backgrounds who may be under accessing services despite being at increased risk of poor sexual health.
The autism strategy has been developed within the social model of disability. It recognises that disability is caused by the way society is organised, rather than by autism itself and considers ways of removing barriers that restrict life choices for autistic people. The strategic framework identifies opportunities to remove barriers, so autistic people living in Nottingham can be independent and equal, with greater choice and control over their own lives. The strategy has been developed by Nottingham City's Autism Co-production Group and has taken into account the views of autistic people, their families, professionals who work with them including voluntary/ community, private and public organisations across Nottingham City, to ensure individuals are enabled to live their lives with dignity, choice and independence.
Autism Spectrum Conditions affect the way a person communicates with, and relates to other people. It also affects how they make sense of the world around them. The aim is this health needs assessment is to identify the needs of autistic people in Nottingham City and complements the Nottingham Strategic Framework for Autism 2018-20 that will better serve this subgroup of the population.
Deprivation and inequalities in life have a marked impact upon all aspect of life. The poorer a person is the poorer health and societal outcomes they will experience. Life expectancy is linked to deprivation, poverty and inequalities with those living in the most deprived area having the lowest life expectancy.
Smoking prevaleance is signficantly higher in Nottingham than the England average. The strategy describes which groups have the highest smoking prevalence and the impact of smoking; the city's priorities for reducing smoking.
Smoking quitter data for service users across Nottinghamshire either through one of the specialist services (New Leaf or Bassetlaw Stop Smoking Service), GPs or Pharmacies.This data is broken down by district/CCG area, age and sex.
Welcome to Nottingham City. This information pack is written for asylum seekers, refugees and EU migrants to offer information about health services provided by the National Health Service (NHS) in Nottingham City. If you are newly arrived in Nottingham or even if you have been living here for a while we hope that you will be able to find the information you need about health and other services. However some information in this pack may be more relevant to some communities than others. Keep this Information Pack handy, you can take it with you when you are using health services such as if you see your doctor. You will also find contact details at the back of your pack for organisations in Nottingham providing information about alcohol support, benefits, educational, legal, housing social and other services.
The impact of suicide on family, friends and the community is huge and long lasting. We hope that anyone experiencing distress and contemplating suicide will be able to find support and hope. This strategy sets out our ambition in Nottingham to work together to prevent suicide and provide the support that is needed. Many people who die by suicide have a history of self-harm, therefore, we want this strategy to deliver better outcomes to the people of Nottingham who have suicidal thoughts and a history of self-harm, and we want to improve our knowledge of this area to make sure people get the support and help they need early.
Good mental and emotional health is essential to enable children and young people to fulfil their potential. Mental and emotional health problems are an important and common group of disorders affecting about 1 in 10 children and young people living in the UK. Mental health is best seen as a continuum, ranging from mental wellbeing, to severe and enduring mental disorders that cause considerable distress and interfere with relationships and daily functioning. Mental health problems vary in their nature and severity, and affect individuals differently over time. The factors that affect mental and emotional health are complex, ranging from individual biological factors to complex societal issues. Mental health problems in childhood and adolescence are particularly important due to the far reaching consequences on health, social and educational outcomes. Mental health problems unlike other health problems tend to start early and persist into and throughout adulthood. It is recognised that by the age of 14 about half of all lifetime mental health problems start. The aim of this Health Needs Assessment is `to systematically assess the emotional and mental health needs of children and young people aged 0-18 living in Nottingham City and investigate current service provision.
An assessment of the Impact of Housing on Health and Wellbeing in Nottinghamshire
Smoking quitter data for service users across Nottinghamshire either through one of the specialist services (New Leaf or Bassetlaw Stop Smoking Service), GPs or Pharmacies. This data is broken down by district/CCG area, age and sex.
Wellness in Mind, Nottingham City's Mental Health and Wellbeing Strategy 2014-17, demonstrates the city's ambition to improve the mental health and wellbeing of all its citizens across the life course. This document provides a summary.
This toolkit and its contents are designed to support organisations, and their staff in signing up to the Declaration and implementing actions that not only benefit the organisation and its employees but also service users/customers.
Nottingham city's vision is for autistic people, including high functioning autism to be acknowledged, to have equal opportunities regardless of their cultural background or age, to live fulfilling and rewarding lives and for there to be recognition that for citizens with autistic spectrum conditions "One Size Fits One." This might be through their social, family or employment circumstances, access to universal services or more targeted services.
Mental health is central to our quality of life, to our economic success, to improving education and employment and tackling social exclusion. Levels of mental health problems are high in Nottingham and addressing mental health is one of the key priorities of the Nottingham City Joint Health and Wellbeing Strategy. Through the Nottingham Health and Wellbeing Board we intend to use our influence to build on current partnerships to support communities to achieve high levels of mental wellbeing. In addition we need to ensure effective mental health services are available for all ages experiencing mental health problems and to promote equal status for mental and physical health.