Collaborative Working

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Collaborative Working Collaborative working as partnership between community or voluntary organisations. An organisation may work with one other partner organisation or may belong to a wider consortium. “Collaborative working describes joint working by two or more organisations in order to better fulfil their purposes, while remaining as separate organisations” (CollaborationNI). Organisations can work together in a spectrum of ways from informal networks to joint delivery of projects. In light of the case study, Brathay Trust work collaboratively to deliver the P.A.Y.E.S programme to the vulnerable young people in the care home with various implemented activities. They can collaborate for a range of purposes for a fixed time or as a permanent…show more content…
This is for example, where Brathay Trust and the P.A.Y.E.S programme work together for the benefit of the vulnerable young people allowing them to get involved in different activities that is provided so they are able to adapt the principles of the programme in transforming their life positively. Coordinative Working Leathard (2004, p. 288) the coordination of services has been featured whereby it has been regarded as an assumption for users to get adequate help. In light of the case study, the vulnerable young people get adequate help from Brathay and P.A.Y.E.S as they do coordinative working in providing educational and sports activities. These activities will allow the young people to become self-aware which will allow them to make positive and proactive commitment to change. Co-beneficial Working This is where agencies work in partnership mutually in which there are different expertise helping each other in delivering services in health and social care. For example, Brathay Trust and P.A.Y.E.S delivering services to the vulnerable young people. However, all organisations benefits from the…show more content…
However, the differences of organisational policies and procedures such as Bathay and P.A.Y.E.S will affect collaborative working with both the staff as well as service users. According to Dalrymple et al (2006, p.140), working within the effects of stereotyping existence as well as labelling might cause some amount of difficulties as professionals from different organisations priorities, values, constraints and pressures, concerns and worries, legal expectation and obligations are different as it relates to the service users, other professionals as well as themselves. These differences can make collaborative working difficult which results in discriminatory as well as oppressive practices due to mistrust, tension and poor

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