People who fund their own social care

Research output: Book/ReportCommissioned report

Standard

People who fund their own social care. / Baxter, Kate; Glendinning, Caroline.

London : NIHR School for Social Care Research , 2015. 43 p. (SSCR Scoping Review).

Research output: Book/ReportCommissioned report

Harvard

Baxter, K & Glendinning, C 2015, People who fund their own social care. SSCR Scoping Review, NIHR School for Social Care Research , London. <http://www.york.ac.uk/inst/spru/pubs/pdf/sscrSelfFundSR11.pdf>

APA

Baxter, K., & Glendinning, C. (2015). People who fund their own social care. (SSCR Scoping Review). NIHR School for Social Care Research . http://www.york.ac.uk/inst/spru/pubs/pdf/sscrSelfFundSR11.pdf

Vancouver

Baxter K, Glendinning C. People who fund their own social care. London: NIHR School for Social Care Research , 2015. 43 p. (SSCR Scoping Review).

Author

Baxter, Kate ; Glendinning, Caroline. / People who fund their own social care. London : NIHR School for Social Care Research , 2015. 43 p. (SSCR Scoping Review).

Bibtex - Download

@book{95e716613f604ee99800cb67d103742a,
title = "People who fund their own social care",
abstract = "Very little is known about the many adults in England who purchase social care services and support using their own, private resources. However, rising eligibility thresholds for local authority-funded care combined with population ageing means the numbers of self funders are likely to increase. The importance to local authorities of self-funders is also increasing with the implementation of the Care Act 2014.This review sought evidence on: the size of the evidence base, characteristics of the self-funding population, information and advice sought by and available to self-funders, and providers' experiences of self-funders. A self-funder was defined as someone who pays for all of their social care or support from their own private resources or 'tops up' their local authority residential or domiciliary care funding with additional private spending. Social care was defined as care homes (both with and without nursing), domiciliary care, day care and care received as part of extra-care housing. ",
keywords = "adult social care , funding, finances, self-funders",
author = "Kate Baxter and Caroline Glendinning",
year = "2015",
month = jan,
language = "English",
series = "SSCR Scoping Review",
publisher = "NIHR School for Social Care Research ",

}

RIS (suitable for import to EndNote) - Download

TY - BOOK

T1 - People who fund their own social care

AU - Baxter, Kate

AU - Glendinning, Caroline

PY - 2015/1

Y1 - 2015/1

N2 - Very little is known about the many adults in England who purchase social care services and support using their own, private resources. However, rising eligibility thresholds for local authority-funded care combined with population ageing means the numbers of self funders are likely to increase. The importance to local authorities of self-funders is also increasing with the implementation of the Care Act 2014.This review sought evidence on: the size of the evidence base, characteristics of the self-funding population, information and advice sought by and available to self-funders, and providers' experiences of self-funders. A self-funder was defined as someone who pays for all of their social care or support from their own private resources or 'tops up' their local authority residential or domiciliary care funding with additional private spending. Social care was defined as care homes (both with and without nursing), domiciliary care, day care and care received as part of extra-care housing.

AB - Very little is known about the many adults in England who purchase social care services and support using their own, private resources. However, rising eligibility thresholds for local authority-funded care combined with population ageing means the numbers of self funders are likely to increase. The importance to local authorities of self-funders is also increasing with the implementation of the Care Act 2014.This review sought evidence on: the size of the evidence base, characteristics of the self-funding population, information and advice sought by and available to self-funders, and providers' experiences of self-funders. A self-funder was defined as someone who pays for all of their social care or support from their own private resources or 'tops up' their local authority residential or domiciliary care funding with additional private spending. Social care was defined as care homes (both with and without nursing), domiciliary care, day care and care received as part of extra-care housing.

KW - adult social care

KW - funding

KW - finances

KW - self-funders

M3 - Commissioned report

T3 - SSCR Scoping Review

BT - People who fund their own social care

PB - NIHR School for Social Care Research

CY - London

ER -