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Lock and Key by Sarah DessenRuby, where is your mother?
Ruby knows that the game is up. For the past few months, shes been on her own in the yellow house, managing somehow, knowing that her mother will probably never return.
Thats how she comes to live with Cora, the sister she hasnt seen in ten years, and Coras husband Jamie, whose down-to-earth demeanor makes it hard for Ruby to believe he founded the most popular networking Web site around. A luxurious house, fancy private school, a new wardrobe, the promise of college and a future; its a dream come true. So why is Ruby such a reluctant Cinderella, wary and defensive? And why is Nate, the genial boy next door with some secrets of his own, unable to accept the help that Ruby is just learning to give?
Best-selling author Sarah Dessen explores the heart of a gutsy, complex girl dealing with unforeseen circumstances and learning to trust again.
Mapping Stories of St Andrew's Healthcare - A film by Simon Woolham
Channel 4 to Broadcast Dispatches: Under Lock and Key
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After the programme aired, it made headlines and debates in Parliament led to promises of major reform.
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There are far too many people with learning disabilities or autism staying too long in hospital or residential homes, and even though many are receiving good care in these settings, many should not be there and could lead happier lives elsewhere. This practice must end. We should no more tolerate people being placed in inappropriate care settings than we would people receiving the wrong cancer treatment. That is why I am asking councils and clinical commissioning groups to put this right as a matter of urgency. Equally, we should remember that not everything will be solved through action driven from the centre. And while stronger regulation and inspection, quality information and clearer accountability are vital, so too is developing a supportive, open and positive culture in our care system.
Thousands of people with learning disabilities and autism are still locked up in hospitals, despite promises made by the government in its Transforming Care Policy. NHS commissioners and local authorities continue to send these vulnerable young people to big institutions, instead of providing more bespoke care packages to meet their complex needs. NHS England aims to halve inpatient beds by the end of , and replace them with community based support and extra funding for early intervention mental health services to help prevent people ending up in hospital in the first place. There are still over 2, people with learning disabilities stuck in hospitals. Five years ago, after repeated scandals, the government promised that people with learning disabilities would no longer remain locked up in big impersonal institutions for years. They said they would be transferred to local, personalised care providers. After repeated scandals, the government promised to move people with learning disabilities out of big institutions under a plan called Transforming Care.
Former minister at the Department of Health, Norman Lamb, was interviewed for the programme, and seemed especially upset and angry, offering a personal commitment to pursue this issue. Brace yourself and watch…. As you might have expected, there has been considerable reaction to the programme and I am now off to collate material for the next edition of Resnews , but please see have a look at the following:. The main theme is Learning Disability and the Law, but other current issues will be discussed. The meeting is open to Rescare members and non-members. Members were notified via a flyer enclosed with the recent […].