Registration and refreshments
Welcome and introduction by the Chair
Pennie Taylor, Journalist and Broadcaster
Session 1: The importance of collecting information
Information helps to build a picture of need in an area and anticipate future resource requirements, but this picture is only as good as the information gathered. In this opening session we will look at the information collected in Scotland that can be used to inform the planning and delivery of health and social care services.
Information support for Health & Social Care Integration
- What information do you need to help shape planning for H&SC Integration?
- The NSS health and care analytics service
- Supporting health and social care partnerships in strategic commissioning
Fiona Murphy, Associate Director - National Information and Intelligence Service, ISD Scotland
Gathering the Views of Lived Experience to Inform Service Delivery
- Why lived experience has been central to the ALLIANCE and the wider Self Management agenda
- Capturing the voices which often go unheard
- Building Trust - The responsibility that comes with listening to people’s views
Gavin Paterson, Development Officer - Self Management Partnership and Practice programme, The ALLIANCE
Questions and discussions
Refreshments and networking
Session 2: Breakouts
Through a series of breakout we will showcase tools that organisations have developed to support Integration Authorities to gather & manage their information.
Transition between breakouts
Lunch and networking
Breakout A: Integrating Optometry
Optometry Scotland will present on integrating optometry with social care.
This will highlight where Optometry sits at present and talk about the importance of integration to benefit patients. For example, being able to direct patients to other relevant health care providers/social services as well as share information to benefit patient care. We will look at what can be done better, the enablers and opportunities going forward.
Nicola McElvanney, Chair, Optometry Scotland
Breakout B: Telehealthcare in Lanarkshire: the story so far
This presentation will give a brief background to how Lanarkshire has taken part in the United4Health and SmartCare European studies leading to Technology Enabled Care funding from Scottish Government.
The use of simple telehealth has given us the opportunity to explore a multitude of uses across the “tiers of need” spectrum and the lessons learnt from the experiences of the organisation, staff and patients.
The introduction of a shared falls register across both health and care partnerships has proved a building block to integrated working and provides the momentum to include 3rd sector and other Local authority agencies such as leisure and culture and housing.
Finally: what does the future look like?
Morag Hearty, Programme Manager, Lanarkshire Telehealth Programme
Session 3: Information sharing
Effective information sharing is essential to ensure that all those in an area with responsibility for delivering health and social care are able to make informed decisions that benefit individual service users and make the best use of limited resources.
Handling and managing sensitive data including risk management
- Data security
- Privacy impact assessments (PIAs)
Maureen Falconer, Senior Policy Officer, Information Commissioner’s Office (Scotland)
Standards for information sharing
- Priorities for implementation of the Health and Social Care Information Sharing Strategy
- Promoting a national Information Sharing Architecture
- Addressing Information Governance challenges
- Local partnership development of information sharing and collaboration
- Applying the IBS's Maturity Model in practice
Murdoch Carberry, Chair, The Information Sharing Board
Information sharing – a case study
Tracey McKinley, Information Governance Manager, NHS Lothian
Questions and discussions
Refreshments and networking
Session 4: Linking and analysing information and using it to inform health and social care planning and delivery
During the Locality Planning Conversations some partnerships stated that they felt they needed support in understanding and using data in performance, planning and service delivery. In this final session we will illustrate how information and data can be linked and analysed to inform the delivery of health and social care.
Making better use of data: Novel evaluations of health service interventions
- The use of linked administrative datasets in England to evaluate service interventions
- An overview of the use of retrospective matched control analyses - a method the Nuffield Trust has applied to a number of evaluations of integrated and community based interventions.
Dr Alisha Davies, Senior Research Analyst, The Nuffield Trust
Community pharmacy helping to inform multidisciplinary care planning
Elaine Thomson, Locality Pharmacist Team Leader, Dundee
Informing strategic planning
Zaid Tariq, Strategic Planning and Development Lead, East Renfrewshire Health and Social Care Partnership
Knowledge exchange between Scotland and the rest of the world through the International Foundation for Integrated Care
Dr Anne Hendry, National Clinical Lead for Integrated Care, Joint Improvement Team, Scottish Government
Questions and discussion
Closing statement from the chair
Close of conference