Ben Page: The Big Picture
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in...5
×
 

Ben Page: The Big Picture

on

  • 1,866 views

Ben Page, Chief Executive, Ipsos MORI, gave this presentation to the Carers UK State of Caring 2013 conference on "Our changing world, around family care & work".

Ben Page, Chief Executive, Ipsos MORI, gave this presentation to the Carers UK State of Caring 2013 conference on "Our changing world, around family care & work".

Statistics

Views

Total Views
1,866
Views on SlideShare
1,777
Embed Views
89

Actions

Likes
0
Downloads
0
Comments
0

5 Embeds 89

https://twitter.com 82
http://uk-mg42.mail.yahoo.com 3
https://www.rebelmouse.com 2
http://www.carersuk.org 1
http://tweetminster.co.uk 1

Accessibility

Upload Details

Uploaded via as Adobe PDF

Usage Rights

© All Rights Reserved

Report content

Flagged as inappropriate Flag as inappropriate
Flag as inappropriate

Select your reason for flagging this presentation as inappropriate.

Cancel
  • Full Name Full Name Comment goes here.
    Are you sure you want to
    Your message goes here
    Processing…
Post Comment
Edit your comment

Ben Page: The Big Picture Ben Page: The Big Picture Presentation Transcript

  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIBen Page, Chief Executive, Ipsos MORIben.page@ipsos.com benatipsosmoriThe Big Picture
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIA permanent change
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIGAMIFICATIONSIMULATORS/PREDICTIVE TOOLSNEUROSCIENCE REAL TIMEQUANTIFIED SELFAUGMENTEDREALITYMETA DATACLOUD TECHNOLOGY RFID/SENSORSLEVERAGINGDISTRACTIONLOCATION-BASED/GEO-SOCIALAPPIFICATIONA permanent change
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORILove and desire to help are the strongest reasons for careQ Thinking about the help and support you give, what would you say arethe main reasons why you provide this care?I want to do itI love themIt is the right/natural thing to doIt is my dutyI am the best suited to do itThere is nobody else to do itI don’t like the thought of strangers beinginvolvedThe person I look after doesn’t want helpfrom anyone elseProfessional help is too expensiveIt is expected of meBase: All current carers for someone with cancer (386)%
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORICarers provide many different types of support%Q Over the past 12 months, that is since May/June 2010, which, if any, of these things have youdone for a family member, friend, partner or someone else because they have or had cancer?Sitting with or supervising someone who cannot be leftaloneProviding transport or going with them on trips/toappointmentsHelp with shopping, collecting prescriptions, other errandsHelp with managing financesHelp with making phone calls, writing letters/emails, filling informsTalking to others on their behalf e.g. healthcare staff, socialworkerEmotional support – talking and listeningHelp with cooking, cleaning, laundry, gardening or otherhousehold jobsHelp with home/car maintenance, repairs, adaptationsHelp with washing, dressing, toileting, feedingHelp with giving medication, changing dressings, otherhealthcare tasksHelp with babysitting or caring for children/other dependentsHelp to get advice and information e.g. about cancer, work,support availableBeing there/caring/general supportBase: All current carers for someone with cancer (386)
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORI19%25%25%26%3%2%Fewer than half see themselves as ‘carers’Not very muchA great dealNot statedDon’t knowA fairamountNot at allQ To what extent, if at all, do you feel the word ‘carer’ describes you?Base: All current carers for someone with cancer (386)51%43%
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIWhat impact does caring have?
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORI463820191513418Providing support most commonly affects carers’ mental well-being%Q Thinking generally, which, if any, of these areas of your life have beenaffected because you currently provide help or support to someone withcancer?Your emotional well being/mental healthYour social life/leisure timeYour working life – e.g. hours/jobrole/career progressionYour relationshipsYour income/household financesYour physical healthYour education/studies/trainingNo effectBase: All current carers for someone with cancer (386)
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIOverlooked?Q Do you agree or disagree that the rights of each of the following groupstend to be overlooked in Britain today?68%62%57%43%42%40%34%31%30%28%20%20%People living in the country(rather than cities)PensionersWhite peopleEthnic minoritiesChildrenNon-religious peopleDisabled peopleImmigrantsThe poorReligious peopleBase: 1,018 British adults 18+,Criminals% agreePeople living in cities (ratherthan the country)
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORI12%21%21%69%61%61%% Agree% DisagreeQ To what extent do you agree or disagree with thefollowing statements?Discrimination and old ageBase: All respondents (2,048) aged 15+, 6 to 11 January 2005Source: Royal United Kingdom Beneficent Association (RUKBA)/Independent AgeI feel that older people’sinterests are high enough upthe political agendaI feel that public figuressuch as celebrities andpoliticians promote theconcerns of older peopleenoughI am satisfied by theGovernment’s treatmentof older peopleNet agree+%-40-40-57
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIWhere is public opinion on the NHS andSocial Care? Satisfaction largely unchangedover last three years ....
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIBased on your personal experience of the NHS, which two or three of thefollowing do NHS hospitals most need to improve?Where the NHS needs to improve?Base: All (1,010), 13TH – 16TH April 2013403936302720191855Listening to patients/carers about how…Quality of medical care patients receiveListening to concerns raised by staffResponding to patients personal needsSafety of patients in their careResponding to complaints from patients/carersMonitoring/managing staff performanceBalancing the books/financesOtherDon’t know
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIAll data points represent > 200 responses Source: British Social Attitudes“Who do you think should mainly be responsible for paying for the care needs of elderly people living inresidential and nursing homes?”Who should pay?0%10%20%30%40%50%60%70%80%90%100%1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010Pre war (before 1945) Baby boomers (1945-65) Generation x (1966-1979) Generation y (1980-2000) Trend% Mainly the government% Mainly a person themselves and theirfamily
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIQ Many people will need to use social care serviceswhen they are older and it is likely that they may haveto contribute towards the cost. Before today, to whatextent had you thought about preparing financially topay for social care services you might need when youolder?Q To what extent are you already preparing financiallyto pay for the social care services you might needwhen you are older?Few have thought about, or started, preparingSource: Ipsos MORI/DH Perceptions of the NHS TrackerAlready using social careservices% To some extent% To a great extent % Not at all% Hardly at all6%30%19%44%1 4%24%16%56%1Thought about preparing Already preparingBase: Adults aged 16+ in England, December 2012 (1004)
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORI8%33%15%19%22%2%Strongly disagreeDon’t knowQ Please tell me whether you agree or disagree with the following statement.It is my responsibility to save so that I can pay towards my care when I am older.…and there is division over who should be responsibleSource: Ipsos MORI/DH Perceptions of the NHS TrackerNeither agree nor disagreeStrongly agreeTend to disagreeTend to agreeBase: Adults aged 16+ in England, December 2012 (1004)
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIQ How well do you feel that these groups are currently cared for by the NHS inyour local area?Care for people with dementia is considered poorSource: Ipsos MORI/DH Perceptions of the NHS Tracker20%10%9%5%4%49%45%46%30%23%9%17%15%23%24%2%6%5%8%10%20%21%25%35%39%Very well Quite well Not very well Not well at all Don’t knowChildren and familiesPeople over 65People with long termillnesses or conditionsPeople with mental healthconditionsPeople with dementiaBase: Adults aged 16+ in England, December 2012 (1004)
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORISupport for reform – but based on what?Q And please tell me whether you agree or disagree with each of the followingstatements?The care and support system needs to change0102030405060708090Jun-09 Jul-09 Aug-09 Sep-09 Oct-09 Nov-09 Dec-09 Jan-10 Feb-10 Mar-10%Agree (74%)Disagree (9%)Base: All respondents, around 900 English adults aged 16+ per wave Source: Ipsos MORI/DH
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORI% Top mentionsSource: Ipsos MORIWhy the system needs to change…Q Why do you think the care and support system needs to change?Base: English adults aged 16+ - all respondents who agree that the care and support system needs to change:732 respondents in February 2010, 684 respondents in March 2010Some people can’t afford to pay for services/ residential homesare too expensiveUnfair way of determining how much people paytowards servicesLack of support/help for people who need itLack of fundingPoor quality of care/poor serviceElderly need more support/careThe population is ageingImprove access/become more accessible/equal accessI’ve heard about bad experiencesSystem unfair/people who have saved/hold pensions /having tosell their homes to get care/ People who haven’t get it for free
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIMost money spent on elderly already... And supportedThe NHS/health careSchoolsThe PoliceDefenceLocal authority servicesBenefit paymentsSocial servicesCare for the elderlyOverseas aidQ Which TWO or THREE, if any, of the following main areas of public spending doyou think should be protected from any cuts?None of theseDon’t knowBase: British adults aged 18+ 19-21 June 2009, all who think some services should be protected (773)Source: Ipsos MORI Public Spending IndexDependson thelanguageused
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIIn conclusion - change is coming•Media and professional furore notreflected in public opinion•Low awareness of the issues•Over-shadowed by the economy as anissue•Some warning signs – but not yet near anytipping point•Constant vigilance•Good luck!
  • Version 1 | Internal Use Only© Ipsos MORIBase: 2515 British Adults 16-75, Online Fieldwork conducted between 23rd-27th November 2012 Source: British Future Polling – State of the Nation 2012/3, Ipsos MORI%ben.page@ipsos.com