Our programs, your solutions
Our programs are uniquely designed in consultation with you.
We make innovative use of the latest research and understandings of neuroscience, thinking and behaviour.
Our results demonstrate people experiencing new skills, confidence and commitment; ready for change even in the ever-present context of uncertainty.
Innovation and investment in frontline staff has never been as important as it is now. Together we can support our health and care workforce through recovery, rebuilding resilience and rediscovering inspiration for a future with new possibilities.
Innovation and investment in frontline staff will support our health and care workforce through recovery; rebuild resilience and recreate inspiration for the future.
This exploration of psychological safety for self and others gives Recovery Champions the skills, confidence and commitment to nurture recovery, resilience and inspiration for themselves and others.
Peer Support Workers
Peers are the first line of support for most frontline workers. Our PSW programs train, inspire, and support people who are ready to take this on for themselves, their peers and their organisations.
As charity workers and volunteers experience new pressures and concerns, they need the kind of new approaches to self-care, team support and an unpredictable future that our programs deliver.
Thoughts are beginning to turn to the future once more. Recruitment, retention and regeneration are urgent issues. Leadership, building new teams and rebuilding others are immediate challenges.
DAWN was our open-forum response to the outbreak of COVID-19. Those early reassuring and inspiring conversations were the beginning of some empowering and reassuring relationships.
Improving retention means looking at every facet of the work experience, including organisational values and culture, support during the first few weeks and months of starting a job, career planning and development.
If the Adult Social Care Workforce grows proportionally to the projected number of people aged 65 and over in the population, then the number of adult social care jobs will increase by 40% (650,000 jobs) to around 2.55 million jobs by 2035.
There is an urgent need to consider an international recruitment option that works for the social care sector.