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Special Educational Needs Green Paper: Govt. Sets Out Plans To Overhaul Special Educational


Special Educational Needs Green Paper: Better support for young people and children with special educational needs and disabilities (SEND) is at the heart of a new national plan to level up the chances, with a key aim of ending the postcode lottery that leaves too many with worse results than their peers. The SEND of Government and alternative provision green paper, published on Tuesday (29th March 2022) sets out its vision for a single, national SEND and alternative provision (AP) system that will present new standards in the quality of support given to kids across health, care and education. Follow More Update On GetIndiaNews.com

Special Educational Needs Green Paper

Special Educational Needs Green Paper

The aspiring green paper is the result of the review of SEND, commissioned to improve an inconsistent, process-heavy, and increasingly adversarial system that too frequently leaves parents facing difficulties ad delays accessing the right support for their kids. The strategies to reform the system will be open for a 13-week public consultation, giving families frustrated by the complicated, existing, and bureaucratic system of support the chance the shape how a new system will work in the future and give them confidence that their local school will meet the needs of their children so they can achieve their entire potential.

Detailed proposals in the SEND and alternative provision green paper include:

Setting new national standards across care, health, and education to build on the foundations made through the Children and Families Act 2014, for a higher-performing SEND system.

A simplified Education, Health and Care Plan (EHCP) via digitizing plans in order to make more flexible, reducing bureaucracy and supporting parents to make informed choices through a list of appropriate placements tailored to the needs of their children, meaning less time spent researching the right school.

A new legal requirement for councils to launch “local inclusion plans” that bring together early years, schools, and post-16 education with health and care services, giving system partners more confidence on who is responsible and when:

Improving transparency and oversight via the publication of new “local inclusion dashboards” to make responsibilities and roles of all partners within the system clearer for young people and parents, aiding to driver better outcomes.

A new national framework for councils for tariffs and banding of High Needs, in order to match the national standards and offer clarity on the level of support expected., and put the system on a commercially sustainable footing in the future.

The proposal is backed by new funding to implement them, worth approximately £70 million.

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