Conclusions

Ching Choi, Glenn Foard, Diane GIBSON, Helen Moyle, Ross Madden, Maneerat Pinyopusarerk

Research output: A Conference proceeding or a Chapter in BookChapter

Abstract

The last decade has seen substantial policy developments in the community and institutional sectors of aged care service delivery in Australia. The system which had emerged by- the early 1980s was a consequence of incremental change which took little account of the inter-relationships between different sectors of provision.1 In common with many other Western countries in recent years, Australia has come to recognise the importance of a more holistic approach to service delivery, which takes into account the impacts of changes in one sector of care on the functioning of related sectors. This interaction has been increasingly recognised and incorporated into the planning and evaluation process. In addition, questions as to what constitutes the best balance of care among domiciliary services, long-term intensive residential care, supported accommodation, short-term respite services, support for carers, and cash assistance have emerged as central policy issues
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAustralia's Welfare 1995: Services and Assistance
EditorsDiane Gibson, Ching Choi, Ross Madden
Place of PublicationCanberra
PublisherAustralian Institute of Health and Welfare
Pages324-330
Number of pages6
ISBN (Print)0644359390
Publication statusPublished - 1995
Externally publishedYes

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holistic approach
accommodation
development policy
assistance
planning
interaction
evaluation
community

Cite this

Choi, C., Foard, G., GIBSON, D., Moyle, H., Madden, R., & Pinyopusarerk, M. (1995). Conclusions. In D. Gibson, C. Choi, & R. Madden (Eds.), Australia's Welfare 1995: Services and Assistance (pp. 324-330). Canberra: Australian Institute of Health and Welfare.
Choi, Ching ; Foard, Glenn ; GIBSON, Diane ; Moyle, Helen ; Madden, Ross ; Pinyopusarerk, Maneerat. / Conclusions. Australia's Welfare 1995: Services and Assistance. editor / Diane Gibson ; Ching Choi ; Ross Madden. Canberra : Australian Institute of Health and Welfare, 1995. pp. 324-330
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Choi, C, Foard, G, GIBSON, D, Moyle, H, Madden, R & Pinyopusarerk, M 1995, Conclusions. in D Gibson, C Choi & R Madden (eds), Australia's Welfare 1995: Services and Assistance. Australian Institute of Health and Welfare, Canberra, pp. 324-330.

Conclusions. / Choi, Ching; Foard, Glenn; GIBSON, Diane; Moyle, Helen; Madden, Ross; Pinyopusarerk, Maneerat.

Australia's Welfare 1995: Services and Assistance. ed. / Diane Gibson; Ching Choi; Ross Madden. Canberra : Australian Institute of Health and Welfare, 1995. p. 324-330.

Research output: A Conference proceeding or a Chapter in BookChapter

TY - CHAP

T1 - Conclusions

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AU - Foard, Glenn

AU - GIBSON, Diane

AU - Moyle, Helen

AU - Madden, Ross

AU - Pinyopusarerk, Maneerat

PY - 1995

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N2 - The last decade has seen substantial policy developments in the community and institutional sectors of aged care service delivery in Australia. The system which had emerged by- the early 1980s was a consequence of incremental change which took little account of the inter-relationships between different sectors of provision.1 In common with many other Western countries in recent years, Australia has come to recognise the importance of a more holistic approach to service delivery, which takes into account the impacts of changes in one sector of care on the functioning of related sectors. This interaction has been increasingly recognised and incorporated into the planning and evaluation process. In addition, questions as to what constitutes the best balance of care among domiciliary services, long-term intensive residential care, supported accommodation, short-term respite services, support for carers, and cash assistance have emerged as central policy issues

AB - The last decade has seen substantial policy developments in the community and institutional sectors of aged care service delivery in Australia. The system which had emerged by- the early 1980s was a consequence of incremental change which took little account of the inter-relationships between different sectors of provision.1 In common with many other Western countries in recent years, Australia has come to recognise the importance of a more holistic approach to service delivery, which takes into account the impacts of changes in one sector of care on the functioning of related sectors. This interaction has been increasingly recognised and incorporated into the planning and evaluation process. In addition, questions as to what constitutes the best balance of care among domiciliary services, long-term intensive residential care, supported accommodation, short-term respite services, support for carers, and cash assistance have emerged as central policy issues

M3 - Chapter

SN - 0644359390

SP - 324

EP - 330

BT - Australia's Welfare 1995: Services and Assistance

A2 - Gibson, Diane

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A2 - Madden, Ross

PB - Australian Institute of Health and Welfare

CY - Canberra

ER -

Choi C, Foard G, GIBSON D, Moyle H, Madden R, Pinyopusarerk M. Conclusions. In Gibson D, Choi C, Madden R, editors, Australia's Welfare 1995: Services and Assistance. Canberra: Australian Institute of Health and Welfare. 1995. p. 324-330