Stay and play: Transforming healthcare delivery

This source preferred by Keith Brown

Authors: Brown, K., Young, N. and Keen, S.

http://www3.interscience.wiley.com/cgi-bin/fulltext/107631062/PDFSTART

Journal: Children & Society

Volume: 19

Pages: 42-53

ISSN: 0951-0605

DOI: 10.1002/CHI.818

This paper provides further evidence to challenge the scepticism of successful interprofessional working. It is a story of a project to support families and children, more specifically, isolated mothers, and the use of continuous quality improvement and action research methodologies to engage a community and change service provision.

Based on exploratory group work Stay and Play child development and learning sessions were set up for, and were well received by, parents. The project group worked initially with uncertainty and undefined needs; professionals involved eventually saw the benefit of changing their practice to meet local community needs.

This data was imported from Scopus:

Authors: Brown, K., Young, N. and Keen, S.

Journal: Children and Society

Volume: 19

Issue: 1

Pages: 42-53

ISSN: 0951-0605

DOI: 10.1002/chi.818

This paper provides further evidence to challenge the scepticism of successful interprofessional working. It is a story of a project to support families and children, more specifically, isolated mothers, and the use of continuous quality improvement and action research methodologies to engage a community and change service provision. Based on exploratory group work Stay and Play child development and learning sessions were set up for, and were well received by, parents. The project group worked initially with uncertainty and undefined needs; professionals involved eventually saw the benefit of changing their practice to meet local community needs. Copyright © 2004 John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.

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