Public Health Commissioning & Physical Activity | StreetGames National Conference 2013

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Presentation by Mark Roscoe, Commissioning Manager of Birmingham Public Health

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  • Domain 3 includes a critical range of indicators focusing on those essential actions to be taken to protect the public’s health. Whilst Public Health England will have a core role to play in delivering improvements in these indicators, this will be in support of the NHS’ and local authorities’ responsibility in health protection locally.
  • Public Health Commissioning & Physical Activity | StreetGames National Conference 2013

    1. 1. Public Health Commissioning& Physical ActivityStreetGames National ConferenceThursday 11thApril, 2013Mark RoscoeCommissioning ManagerBirmingham Public Health
    2. 2. Content• What is Public Health?• Public Health Outcomes Framework• Public Health responsibilities simplified• General commissioning advice• Question and Answer
    3. 3. What is Public Health?
    4. 4. Health ImprovementLifestyle & Behaviour30%Structural & Environment40%Genetic/Biological 10%Access to Services10%Quality of Services10%
    5. 5. Public Health OutcomesFramework for England 2013-2016Healthy lives, healthy people: Improving outcomes and supportingtransparency (Department of Health)•Sets out the Government’s goals for improving and protecting the nation’shealth and for narrowing health inequalities through improving the healthof the poorest, fastest•To provide a mechanism for transparency and accountability across thepublic health system at the national and local level for health improvement andprotection and inequality reduction•To provide the mechanism to incentivise local health improvement andinequality reduction against specific public health outcomes
    6. 6. Outcome measuresOutcome 1) Increased Healthy Life Expectancyi.e. taking account of the health quality as well as the length of lifeOutcome 2) Reduced differences in Life Expectancy and Healthy Life Expectancybetween communities (through greater improvements in moredisadvantaged communities)
    7. 7. Health Improvement2ObjectivePeople are helped to live healthy lifestyles, make healthy choices and reduce health inequalitiesIndicators• Low birth weight of term babies• Breastfeeding• Smoking status at time of delivery• Under 18 conceptions• Child development at 2-2.5 years (Placeholder)• Excess weight in 4-5 and 10-11 year olds• Hospital admissions caused by unintentional and deliberate injuries in under 18s• Emotional well-being of looked after children (Placeholder)• Smoking prevalence – 15 year olds• Hospital admissions as a result of self-harm• Diet (Placeholder)• Excess weight in adults• Proportion of physically active and inactive adults• Smoking prevalence – adult (over 18s)• Successful completion of drug treatment• People entering prison with substance dependent issues who are previously not known to community treatment• Recorded diabetes• Alcohol-related admissions to hospital• Cancer diagnosed at stage 1 and 2 (Placeholder)• Cancer screening coverage• Access to non-cancer screening programmes• Take up of the NHS Health Check Programme – by those eligible• Self-reported well-being• Falls and injuries in the over 65s
    8. 8. Health ProtectionObjectiveThe population’s health is protected from major incidents and other threats, whilst reducing healthinequalitiesIndicators• Air pollution• Chlamydia diagnoses (15-24 year olds)• Population vaccination coverage• People presenting with HIV at a late stage of infection• Treatment completion for TB• Public sector organisations with board approved sustainable development management plan• Comprehensive, agreed inter-agency plans for responding to public health incidents (Placeholder)3
    9. 9. Healthcare Public Health and Preventing Premature MortalityObjectiveReduced numbers of people living with preventable ill health and people dying prematurely, whilstreducing the gap between communities.Indicators• Infant mortality• Tooth decay in children aged 5• Mortality from causes considered preventable• Mortality from all cardiovascular diseases (including heart disease and stroke)• Mortality from cancer• Mortality from liver disease• Mortality from respiratory diseases• Mortality from communicable diseases (Placeholder)• Excess under 75 mortality in adults with serious mental illness (Placeholder)• Suicide• Emergency readmissions within 30 days of discharge from hospital (Placeholder)• Preventable sight loss• Health-related quality of life for older people (Placeholder)• Hip fractures in over 65s• Excess winter deaths• Dementia and its impacts (Placeholder)4
    10. 10. Local authorities will be responsible for:• Tobacco control and smoking cessation services• Alcohol and drug misuse services• Public health services for children and young people aged 5-19• National Child Measurement Programme• Interventions to tackle obesity• Locally-led nutrition initiatives• Increasing levels of physical activity in the local population• NHS Health Check assessments• Public mental health services• Accidental injury prevention• Population level interventions to reduce and prevent birth defects• Behavioural and lifestyle campaigns to prevent cancer and long-termconditions
    11. 11. • Local initiatives on workplace health• Supporting, reviewing and challenging delivery of key public health fundedand NHS delivered services such as immunisation and screening programmes• Comprehensive sexual health services• Local initiatives to reduce excess deaths as a result of seasonal mortality• The local authority role in dealing with health protection incidents, outbreaksand emergencies• Public health aspects of promotion of community safety, violenceprevention and response• Public health aspects of local initiatives to tackle social exclusion• Local initiatives that reduce public health impacts of environmental risks.Local authorities will be responsible for:
    12. 12. General Principles:• Get to know the leads– Understand their priorities• Consider wider determinants of public health– Housing (including Homeless)– Employment– Crime and antisocial behaviour• Don’t work in isolation– Consider scalability• What is the evidence base– CMO guidelines– NICE guidelines• Be clear about your strengths and what you offer– Does it meet the priorities– How would you engage those that need it the most
    13. 13. General Principles:• Be creative about funding– Public health funding is limited– Grants/funding applications– Using PH money as match (vice versa)– Influence other agendas• Link to chronic disease management pathways– Children’s weight management services and NCMP– Exit or entry route into services– Support/mentoring/buddying/behavioural change• Evaluation– Proving it works– Does it deliver against outcomes set or local priorities
    14. 14. General Principles:• Sustainability– What would happen if funding was removed– Empowering community– Volunteering• Deliver as part of other agendas– ASB– Education– Early years development• Add in health agenda to your delivery– Sexual health and smoking– MECC• Identify where commissioners advertise tenders
    15. 15. Any Questions?Mark RoscoeCommissioning ManagerBirmingham Public HealthPhone: 0121 303 5721Mob: 07872416379mark.roscoe@birminghm.gov.uk

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