Clive wilkinson presentation june 2008


Published on

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

No Downloads
Total views
On SlideShare
From Embeds
Number of Embeds
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • The first official mention of Birmingham occurs in Domesday Book. Its name indicates that in Saxon times the family (ing) of Berm (man’s name) made their Ham (home) here. As Birmingham was a manor and not a town, there were no irksome restrictions to be observed by the craftsmen—smiths, tanners, and gun-smiths—through the Middle Ages. They were free to exhibit and sell their goods unhindered, the same privileges being enjoyed by those who journeyed to the increasingly thriving town for the purpose of trade. This freedom encouraged men of enterprise and ambition living in the neighbourhood to come into Birmingham, where they were allowed to work undisturbed, and compete with all comers. So the town flourished and grew. In January 1889 Birmingham was granted city status and has continued i. Today Birmingham has developed into a dynamic business and leisure city. Birmingham offers a world class cultural scene and a diverse mix of shopping, attractions and nightlife Birmingham Birmingham Heartlands Hospital, serving a diverse, multi-ethnic inner-city community, is located just minutes from central Birmingham. Attractions in the UK’s second city include the Bullring, the canal-side Mailbox and Brindley Place, Cadbury World, the National Exhibition Centre, the Sealife Centre and Thinktank at Millennium Point. Surrounded by Motorways, Birmingham's transport links are excellent with an International airport, major train station, and frequent bus services. Beautiful countryside is within easy reach. Solihull Solihull Hospital situated 7 miles from the centre of Birmingham, is a compact and modern town. It has been transformed by Touchwood, an elegant shopping, arts and entertainment complex. At the edge of the beautiful Warwickshire countryside, it has excellent transport links to Birmingham and the rest of the West Midlands.
  • Clive wilkinson presentation june 2008

    1. 1. Governance of Foundation Trusts A New Era Clive Wilkinson Chairman
    2. 2. The• 98% brand recognition• £15 billion non pay expenditure• Massive health spend 10% GDP by 2008• Spend on equipment alone approximately 28%
    3. 3. Structure of the NHS Secretary of State Monitor Department of Health PrivateStrategic Health Authority 10 Sector Primary Care Trusts 152 Acute Trusts 175 Foundation Trusts 92
    4. 4. • Reinventing itself through system reform and major policy initiatives: – Funds flow – Choice – Foundation Trusts – World-class commissioning• With the aim of: – Setting and improving standards – Diversity of provision – Patient-centred care – Employer of choice
    5. 5. Complexity of NHS Agenda Challenges URGENT LONG-TERM Responses CARE CARE Alternatives to admission Case Management ProfessionalStrong FTs Commissioning Out of Hours Services Disease ManagementFinancial legacy Crisis Resolution Integrated Social Care Prioritising Change Urgent Care Self CareDiversity of Providers Evidence on models CentresPbR of careEnd of 10% growth PLANNED IMPROVING Changing Pathways CARE HEALTHChoice Investment PlanningPublic expectation Minor Surgery Obesity/Smoking Contracts Diagnostics Regeneration18 weeks Quality standards “Tier 2” Services Diet & ExerciseStandards Ambulatory Care Sexual Health Measuring impacts PwSI Services Mental Wellbeing
    6. 6. Foundation Trusts –organisations liberated to …• Deliver patient care connected to the needs of local communities and individual patients• Recognise and deliver its obligations to the continued wellbeing of the community• Welcome working in partnership operating under legally binding agreements• Give a greater voice to our local community• Address the diversity and inequalities in health• Deliver and set new standards of excellence• Attract and retain the best staff
    7. 7. Foundation Trust Status for us …• Employer of choice• Provider of choice• The partner of choice• Influential voice• Legally binding contracts• Financial flexibility and opportunities• Income generation for the whole health economy• New vehicles for partnership• Commitment to local people
    8. 8. ConstitutionSection 1 = membership - constituency - open to all within catchmentSection 2 = the Governors’ Consultative Council - representative of the Member - partner organisations are represented - appointment process for the Chair - arrangement and responsibilities of the GovernorsSection 3 = Information on the Trust Board - Chair and CE appointment process - Roles and responsibilities EDs and NEDs
    9. 9. Membership• Membership is free• Public Members must live within one of the electoral constituencies• Eligible to become a member if you live outside of this area and have received treatment within the last 3 years• Opt in versus opt out • Patients automatically become members (opt out) • Staff automatically become members
    10. 10. Membership• Members must be over 16 years of age• Members can vote in elections for the Governors’ Consultative Council• Members can stand for election as a Governor• Members invited to attend special functions such as open days, tours and seminars• Everyone is still entitled to take part in Trust activities• NHS treatment is still free and based on clinical need• Members will not have access to preferential clinical treatment or car parking
    11. 11. GovernorsHelp to shape the Trust’s futureGovernors’ Consultative Council Elected (first past the post system) by the patients and public membership (majority) Patient Governors Staff Governors Stakeholder Governors appointed by our partnerorganisations
    12. 12. Governors• Not responsible for the day-to-day running of the Trust• Governors are unpaid and serve for a term of up to 3 years• Governors meet at least four times per year• Responsible for appointing the Chair and NEDs• Set the remuneration of the Chair and NEDs• Approve the appointment of the Chief Executive• Appoint the Trust Auditor• Consulted on the development plans and any significant changes to healthcare services
    13. 13. Elected Governors• 26 Public Governors•2 Patient Governors TOTAL = 44•5 Staff Governors• 11 Stakeholder Governors- Birmingham Chamber of Commerce - Birmingham City Council- Solihull Care Trust - Solihull Chamber of Commerce- Birmingham East and North (BEN) PCT - Stepping Stones- Solihull Metropolitan Borough Council - South Staffs PCT- Joint Lichfield & Tamworth Borough Council - Birmingham City Council- University of Birmingham
    14. 14. The Heart of the Country
    15. 15. Catchment Overview Borough of Solihull Birmingham Population: 977,087 Population: 199,517 29.6% of population from an ethnic minority 5.41% of population from an ethnic background minority background A diverse, multi-ethnic inner-city community 70% green belt land North Solihull East Birmingham Castle Bromwich, Smith’s Wood, Hodge Hill, Shard End, Stechford, Kingshurst and Fordbridge, Sheldon Chelmsley Wood Population: 68,108 Population: 50,601 32,257 patients 16,209 patients Average deprivation ranking: 1,189 Average deprivation ranking: 1,577Central Birmingham Solihull Central Shirley West, Shirley South,Nechells, Washwood Heath, Shirley East, Olton, Lyndon,Sparkbrook, Bordesley Green, Elmdon, Silhill, BickenhillYardley, Acock’s Green, Population: 97,793Springfield 31,806 patientsPopulation: 221,966 Average deprivation ranking: 5,95548,442 patientsAverage deprivation ranking: 405 Solihull South Birmingham at Large Blythe, Dorridge and Hockley Heath, St Alphege, Knowle, Meriden Population: 687,013 15,140 patients Population: 51,123 Average deprivation ranking: 1,884 10,821 patients Average deprivation ranking: 8,027
    16. 16. GOVERNORS’ CONSULTATIVE COUNCIL AGENDA 1. To receive Apologies 2. Presentation of 10 Year investment Plan – Mark Goldman and Adrian Stokes Paper to follow 3. Any Other Business
    17. 17. Governor Sub Committees •Governance & Risk •Audit Committee •Donated Funds Committee •Finance Committee •Trust Board •Governors’ Consultative Council (GCC) •Governors’ Working Party