Tuesday 22 October

8:30-10:00am PLENARY SESSION P2

Pentland Auditorium

Dimensions of Wellbeing in Law Enforcement and Public Health


Gary Ritchie, Assistant Chief Constable, Police Scotland

Gerald McLaughlin, Chief Executive, NHS Health Scotland


8.30-3.00pm POSTERS – See Monday at 10.30 for a list of poster presentations
10.00-10.45am LEPH ORATION
Professor of Global Public Health
University of Strathclyde, Scotland
Well-being: what is it and how does society create it
10:45-11:15am MORNING TEA
11.15am-12.45pm MAJOR SESSIONS
M5 M6 M7 M8
Leave your ego at the door Models and mechanisms supporting LE/MH partnerships to improve response to individuals with behavioral health conditions Early Action Together Programme: moving from understanding to operationalising trauma-informed policing in Wales Learning from Canada’s accelerating journey toward collaborative Community, Safety and Well-Being (CSWB)
Tinto Room, Lomond Suite
Pentland Auditorium
Moorfoot Room, Lomond Suite
Kilsyth room, Lomond Suite
CONVENER: Linda Hindle, Public Health England

CHAIR: Liz Aston
Scottish Institute of Policing Research and Edinburgh Napier University
CONVENER: Amy Watson, University of Illinois at Chicago, USA CONVENER: Dusty Kennedy,  Public Health Wales

CHAIR: Nadine Dougall, Edinburgh Napier University, Scotland

CONVENER: Norm Taylor, Journal of Community Safety and Well-Being, Canada

  1. Linda Hindle,
    Public Health England
    Leave your ego at the door
  2. Duncan Selbie,
    Chief Executive, Public Health England
    Why collaborative leadership at national and place level is essential to improve outcomes for individuals, communities and populations
  3. Andy Rhodes QPM,
    Chief Constable Lancashire Constabulary, England
    Compassionate leadership, the national police and health consensus – what has worked and what more needs to happen
  4. Karyn McCluskey,
    Chief Executive, Community Justice Scotland
    Driving systems leadership to reduce health inequalities and maintaining a focus on the people at the receiving end of services

  1. Amy Watson,
    University of Illinois at Chicago
    & Michael Compton,
    Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons
    Review of research on models of LE/MH response to individuals with mental illnesses and intellectual and developmental disabilities
  2. Stuart Thomas,
    RMIT University, Australia
    Policing complexity: police involvement with people with intellectual disability
  3. Melissa Morabito,
    University of Massachusetts Lowell  &
    Jenna Savage,  
    Dedicated: evaluating Boston’s response to people with mental illnesses
  4. Daniel Pearson Hirdes, McMaster University, Canada
    Mental health call trends in Canada: a review of police response to mental health calls in 18 communities
  5. Ron Hoffman,
    Nipissing University, Canada
    The use of a brief mental health screener to enhance police response to mental health crisis and reduce impact on police and health resources                     

  1. Emma Barton,
    Early Action Together Programme, Public Health Wales
    Understanding the police landscape across Wales in responding to vulnerability
  2. Emma Barton,
    Early Action Together Programme, Public Health Wales
    Effectiveness of the ACE TIME training (part of the EAT programme) on the police workforce in increasing awareness of ACE related trauma and impact across the life course; in enabling individuals to competently and confidently respond to vulnerability using ACE informed approach and supporting a whole systems approach between police & partners in preventing and mitigating ACEs
  3. Helen Douglas,
    North Wales Police, National Early Action Together Programme, Public Health Wales, &
    Vicky Jones,
    North Wales Local Partnership, Early Action Together Programme, Public Health Wales
    The reality – ‘Early Action Together’: operationalising the recommendations from research

  1. Norman E Taylor,
    Journal of Community Safety and Well-Being, Canada
    Human security: the fundamental promise of any democratic society
  2. Brent Kalinowski &
    Lisa Taylor
    Global Network for Community Safety, Canada
    A decade of Canada-wide mobilizing for collaborative CSWB
  3. Matthew Torigian,
    Munk Centre for Global Affairs and Public Policy, Canada
    Ontario’s path to a legislated mandate for collaborative CSWB planning

Current case studies in locally-led & collaborative CSWP planning & action

Case Study # 1:
Halton Region CSWB Plan

  • Susan Biggs,
    Halton Regional Police Service, Canada

Case Study # 2:
British Columbia’s accelerating uptake of CSWB models

  • Shannon Tucker,
    Office of Crime Reduction and Gang Outreach, BC Ministry of Public Safety and Solicitor General. Canada

All Presenters: Interactive Panel & Town Hall
Sub-Session: Lessons learned and lessons yet to learn

12.45-2.00pm LUNCH
L 4 L 5 L6
Cutting crime with compassion: a curious defence lawyer’s story Meet the Editor – writing for the special LEPH journal issues
An introduction to the Journal of Psychiatric and Mental Health Nursing
Tinto Room, Lomond Suite
Moorfoot Room, Lomond Suite
Kilsyth Room, Lomond Suite
CHAIR:Leah Pope, Vera Institute for Justice, USA CHAIR:Inga Heyman, Edinburgh Napier University, Scotland
SPEAKER: Iain Smith, Keegan Smith Defence Lawyers, Scotland SPEAKER: Lawrie Elliott, Editor and Chief, Glasgow Caledonian University, Scotland
C11 C12 C13 C14 C15
Health and health needs of people involved with criminal justice Harm Reduction in different countries I   Sex work Trauma and Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) I
The role of prosecutors in achieving public health goals
Ochil room, Galloway Suite
Harris Room, Galloway Suite
Tinto Room, Lomond Suite
Moorfoot Room, Lomond Suite
Kilsyth Room, Lomond Suite
CHAIR: Éamonn O’Moore, Public Health England CHAIR: Auke van Dijk, Police of the Netherlands CHAIR: Melissa Jardine, Centre for Law Enforcement & Public Health
CHAIR: Nadine Dougall, Edinburgh Napier University
CONVENER: Lucy Lang, John Jay College, USA

  1. Joan Papp,
    MetroHealth, USA
    Expanding access to medication assisted treatment in Cuyahoga County Corrections Center (CCCC)
  2. Nasrul Ismail,
    University of West England
    Rolling back the prison estate: the pervasive impact of macroeconomic austerity on prison health in England, from the perspective of national policymakers
  3. Amanda Butler,
    Simon Fraser University, Canada
    Co-occurring disorders in the provincial correctional system in British Columbia
  4. Stuart Kinner,
    University of Melbourne, Australia
    Health and health service outcomes associated with reincarceration after release from prison: a prospective data linkage study
  5. Debbie Sigerson,
    NHS Health, Scotland
    Smoke free prisons: co-production of a service specification supporting people in our care and improving health outcomes
  6. Fiona Kumari Campbell,
    University of Dundee, Scotland
    A new vision for social care of disabled people in prison

  1. Lanying Huang,
    National Taipei University, Taiwan
    Protection or punishment? Developing a multi-agency model for adolescent substance users in Taiwan
  2. Bajram Nuhui, Kosovo Police
    Activities of the Kosovo Police in framework of the National Drug Strategy on prevention and combating drugs
  3. Kateryna Denysova,
    UNDP Ukraine
    Strengthening the HIV/AIDS response in Ukraine through capacity building of the law enforcement representatives: UNDP Ukraine experience
  4. Jane Buxton,
    University of British Columbia, Canada
    Exploring reasons people use drugs alone: more than stigma or concerns about police
  5. Hai Thanh Luong,
    RMIT University, Australia
    Harm reduction for drug control: a review of one decade changes in Vietnam

  1. Susan Sherman,
    Johns Hopkins University, USA
    Police as ‘clients’ of sex workers in Baltimore, MD, USA: health risks and abuses of power
  2. Lucy Platt,
    London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, England
    The health impacts of sex work criminalisation: a review of the evidence
  3. Donna Evans,
    RMIT University, Australia
    The policing of sex work in South Africa: introducing the Positive Policing Partnership
  4. Jocelyn Elmes,
    London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, England
    High levels of police contact and violence among a diverse sample of sex workers in East London: baseline results from an epidemiological cohort study (East London project, component B)
  5. Pippa Grenfell,
    London School of Hygiene and Tropical Medicine, England & Rachel Stuart, University of Kent, England
    Safety, health and social (in)justice: a participatory qualitative study exploring sex workers’ experience of enforcement, violence and access to healthcare, support and justice in East London (East London Project, component A)


  1. Joseph Schafer,
    St. Louis University, USA
    Exposure to violence and public health: lessons and implications from the St. Louis, Missouri Police-Prosecutor Partnership Initiative
  2. Claire Warrington,
    University of Brighton, England
    Policing the aftermath of ACEs: public health approaches to reduce high frequency repeat detention under Section 136 of the Mental Health Act
  3. Sarah Anderson,
    University of West Scotland
    Rethinking adverse childhood experiences (updated)
  4. Sharon Lambert,
    University College Cork, Ireland
    Trauma-informed policing in Ireland

  • David Harvie,
    Crown Agent, Scotland
  • Larry Krasner,
    City of Philidelphia’s 26th District Attorney, USA
  • Iain Smith,
    Keegan Smith Defence Lawyers, Scotland


(Marketplace of Ideas sessions will be longer, in smaller groups and should be highly interactive)

MoI 7 (2 x 45 minute presentations) MoI 8 (2 x 45 minute presentations) MoI 9 (2 x 45 minute presentations)
Carrick Room 1, Galloway Suite
Carrick Room 2, Galloway Suite
Carrick Room 3, Galloway Suite
7.1 Elaine Tomlinson,
Police Scotland,
Mental health, police and other first respondersJohn Mitchell,
Mental Health Directorate, Scottish Government,
Distress Brief Intervention (DBI): working beyond frontline boundaries to build connected, compassionate support for people presenting in distressSession is joined by designated members of DBI programme from Emergency Services and 3rd party sector agencies
8.1 Jan Fox, Edmonton Police Service & Dale McFee, Edmonton City Chief of Police, Canada 9.1 Madeleine Smith, REACH Edmonton Council for Safe Communities, and, Dan Jones, University of Huddersfield, England
  Collaborations, systems change and community safety: the 24/7 Crisis Diversion Initiative Collaborating to provide trauma informed training to frontline workers and law enforcement members
Distress Brief Intervention (DBI) supports adults with emotional pain. It provides services with the ability to provide a caring and compassionate response for those in distress. The need to improve the response for people in distress was strongly advocated by people with lived experience, frontline services and research. In response Scottish Government established the DBI programme in November 2016. This is a national and regional distress collaboration between Health and Social care, Primary Care, Police Scotland, Scottish Ambulance Service, NHS Emergency Departments and 3rd sector agencies.

Community Triage is for persons who come into contact with the police in the community and are suffering from mental health crisis. Community Triage is available in 9 out of  13 local policing divisions in Scotland. Police Officers can request the assistance of Mental Health professionals to provide advice.

The panel will share their experience in relation to the initiatives and outline the intentions, learning and future direction of their work.

They will then be open to questions from the audience.

24/7 Crisis Diversion is a first-rate example of collaborative leadership. Edmonton police officers spend a disproportionate amount of time responding to ‘social disorder’ call each year.  This represents thousands of events, many of which do not require police intervention and could be better addressed with community supports. 24/7 Crisis Diversion Teams respond to calls directly from emergency services, as well as public dispatch via the ‘211’ line, for citizens experiencing non-emergency crises.  Teams address the crisis at hand and follow a ‘warm handoff’ protocol to connect the person with supports they need 24 hours per day, 365 days a year. The 24/7 Crisis Diversion team responded to 14,412 events in 2018 alone and is seen as an essential service to the City of Edmonton. Robust social media campaigns have reached hundreds of thousands of citizens, providing a non-emergency resource to call when they see a vulnerable person needing help. In this session we will show videos from multiple perspectives of the collaborative, offer an interactive simulation of our real-time information system and engage in frank discussion of the challenges and barriers to the success of the initiative.  We will also personalize the work by showcasing client journey maps of vulnerable Edmontonians who have engaged with our services. REACH Edmonton Council for Safe Communities is a backbone organization that works to mobilize and coordinate organizations, community groups and Edmontonians to find innovative solutions to community safety and prevention.  For the last 5 years REACH has supported the Trauma Informed Edmonton Committee (TIE) – a network of leading social service agencies and the Edmonton Police Services. The committee acknowledges that personal and intergenerational trauma is one of the most salient contributing factors resulting in people’s involvement in the justice and correctional system. The over-arching goal is to ensure services engaging with vulnerable populations are trauma-informed. This initiative is based on a collaborative and innovative approach to delivering trauma informed training, research and networking in Edmonton. TIE’s approach has resulted in front line workers and support staff creating better service outcomes for clients, which in turn contributes to harm reduction and safer communities.  A short Power Point presentation will highlight a recent environmental scan of clients, perspectives on staff knowledge, and trauma informed capacity and a video of the most recent training that speaks to this effective approach to training via interviews with training participants, facilitators, and Indigenous Elders.
7.2 Neil Wilson, Police Scotland, & Jess Davidson, NHS Lothian, Scotland
8.2 Carlyn Muir, Monash University Accident Research Centre, Australia
9.2 Helen Douglas,
North Wales Police, & Vicky Jones, North Wales Police and Early Action Together Program
Operation Threshhold: assertive outreach  Bringing policing for road safety out of the shadows Improving community and individual resilience through social navigation: an early help pathway to address vulnerability
Operation Threshold was conceived and initiated in Edinburgh to identify, engage and support drug users at the greatest risk of harm whilst robustly targeting those seeking to exploit vulnerable users through enforcement activity. The proposed discussion group will explore the assertive outreach strand of the approach that involved a police led intelligence cell retrospectively reviewing incidents and information systems to identify those who had suffered instances of public space non-fatal overdose. Once identified, the individual’s circumstances were triaged by a single point of contact within NHS Lothian who evaluated their health needs, reviewed recent contact with support and treatment services and generated an anticipatory care plan. Subsequently, the engagement team, comprised of police officers and peer mentors with lived experience of addiction, traced the individual and provided the necessary support or signposting/onward referral as appropriate. The session will include presentations from police and health representatives supported by case studies to probe the effectiveness of the approach, and will incorporate time for discussion and an overview of planned future work to further enhance inter-agency information sharing. Road trauma continues to be a global public health problem with between 20 and 50 million people disabled and 1.35 million people killed annually – 90% of the deaths occurring in low‐and middle‐income countries (LMICs). While a decrease in deaths has occurred in many high‐income countries, this is not the case in LMICs., where deaths are projected to increase by 80% over the next 20 years to become the second leading cause in the global burden of disease ranking.While road safety is an intersectoral issue police have a unique opportunity to achieve road-user behaviour change (and resulting public health benefits) through intensive and strategic enforcement. Police are a lead agency for road safety across government in many LMICs. However currently, prioritisation, institutional support and capacity for road policing in many LMICs is low. In 2017, Monash University (MUARC), WHO and Victoria Police hosted a Workshop on Safe Systems and Police Enforcement for Road Safety, which was attended by Chiefs of Police in selected Pacific Island countries. The focus of this session is to present a case example of the development and implementation of a police capacity building program suitable for LMICs and to bring together operational police, researchers and related agencies to share experiences, challenges and future opportunities for traffic policing in LMICs. Whilst Police demand for public welfare and safety is increasing, efforts to address vulnerability often result in “no further action” (NFA), with many individuals unable to receive intervention to address their needs. To address the lack of early intervention and preventative activity the Early Action Together Program was developed, a collaboration between Public Health Wales and the four Wales Police Forces and Police and Crime Commissioners, in partnership with Criminal Justice, Youth Justice and third sector organisations. The programme aims to facilitate the start of a transformation of policing and criminal justice in Wales to take a multi-agency, public health ACE and trauma informed approach to vulnerability. Each force are required to develop localised early help referral pathways to address vulnerability at the earliest opportunity and where possible, before statutory intervention is required. North Wales Police are testing Social Navigation models within a policing context, a multi-agency approach which draws on local partners to find a community resolution to address presenting needs or vulnerabilities that do not meet statutory thresholds.

The session will present this model  and early findings from evaluation and research video clips and animations, a case study and attendees will have the opportunity to ask questions, feedback on outcomes and share good practice.

3.30-4.00pm AFTERNOON TEA
C16 C17 C18 C19 C20
Effective police responses to mental health related calls
LEPH education and training
Police well-being/ill mental health
Trauma and Adverse Childhood Experiences (ACEs) II
Neurocognitive disorders and law enforcement
Ochil Room, Galloway Suite
Harris Room, Galloway Suite

Tinto Room, Lomond Suite
Moorfoot Room, Lomond Suite
Kilsyth Room, Lomond Suite
CHAIR: Stuart Thomas RMIT University, Australia CHAIR: Andrew Wooff, Edinburgh Napier University, Scotland CHAIR: Ian de Terte, Massey University, New Zealand CHAIR: Jamie Clover, Edmonton Police, Canada CHAIR: Richard Bent Simon Fraser University, Canada

  1. Jennifer Wood,
    Temple University, USA
    What “counts” as good police work during mental health related encounters
  2. Ian Cummins,
    University of Salford, England
    Policing and mental illness: exploring the problems of definition
  3. Jill Stavert, Edinburgh Napier University, Scotland
    Supporting equal and non-discriminatory enjoyment of rights by persons with mental disabilities in crisis situations: the role of advance planning
  4. Jeremy Tumoana,
    University of Otago, New Zealand
    Citizen stories of police encounters while experiencing mental distress in Aotearoa
  5. Jonas Hansson,
    Umea University, Sweden
    The use of conducted energy weapons by the Swedish police in relation to vulnerable populations
  6. Jolene Geh,
    Melbourne Health, Australia
    When two worlds collide: Enhanced Critical Response Program

  1. Matthew Green,
    Touro University California, USA
    Thinking about justice: student and alumni feedback on the development of a new MPH concentration in health equity and criminal justice
  2. Daliah Heller,
    City University of New York, USA
    Building a criminal justice pedagogy in public health: workforce development for change
  3. Larissa Engelmann,
    Edinburgh Napier University, Scotland
    Policing in Scotland: the role of higher education in supporting police officer development and partnership work
  4. Noorhan Abbas,
    University of Cumbria, England
    Technology training: an effective tool to enhance inter-organisational information sharing
  5. Yasmeen Krameddine,
    University of Alberta, Canada
    Evidence-informed strategies for de-escalation and non-escalation between law enforcement and those in distress: current research for safe interactions

  1. Lynda Crowley-Cyr,
    University of Southern Queensland, Australia
    Australian law enforcement and mental health: the dire need for action
  2. Adam Vaughan,
    Texas State University, USA
    Relationship between mental health training and mental health knowledge, stigma and resilience in a sample of Canadian public safety personnel
  3. Serina Fuller,
    London South Bank University, England
    ‘We are not mental health experts’: distinctiveness in negotiating and protecting the police identity
  4. Ronald Camp ll,
    University of Regina, Canada
    Leadership and psychological safety: evidence from a study with the Calgary Police Service
  5. Shane Doyle,
    Central Queensland University, Australia
    Stress and leadership development: what impact does eustress, distress and catastrophic stress have on the development of senior police leaders

  1. Daniel Jones,
    University of Huddersfield, England,
    Women, incarceration, victimisation, offending and trauma: the overlap and the impact
  2. Rebecca Phythian,
    University of Central Lancashire, England & Justin Srivastava, Lancashire Police, England
    Safer communities in Lancashire
  3. Kate Thomson,
    Glasgow Caledonian University, Scotland
    Understanding and responding to child sexual exploitation in Scotland
  4. Alan Mulholland,
    Police Scotland
    Police Scotland: corporate parenting – joining the dots on our parenting journey
  5. Suzanne O’Rourke,
    University of Edinburgh, Scotland & Graeme Buchan, Police Scotland
    Edinburgh VOW Project: a successful collaboration between police officers and mentors with lived experience

  1. Ron Hoffman,
    Nipissing University, Canada
    Enhancing police officer identification of persons with intellectual disabilities
  2. Katie Gambier-Ross,
    University of Edinburgh, Scotland
    Staying safe ‘Going Out’: the experience of being missing for people with dementia
  3. Danielle Wallace,
    Arizona State University, USA
    Individuals with Spectrum Disorders: concerns from law enforcement officers and parents
  4. Thijs Fassaert,
    Public Health Service Amsterdam, Netherlands
    Screening for brain injury in a population of frequent violent offenders
  5. Tony Bowman,
    Sold Network, ARC Scotland
    Neurocognitive disorders: ‘Hidden in plain sight’ (e.g. epilepsy, fetal alcohol spectrum disorder, acquired/traumatic brain injury)


(Marketplace of Ideas sessions will be longer, in smaller groups and should be highly interactive)

MoI 10 (2 x 45 minute presentations) MoI 11 (2 x 45 minute presentations) MoI 12 (2 x 45 minute presentations)
Carrick Room 1, Galloway Suite
Carrick Room 2, Galloway Suite
Carrick Room 3, Galloway Suite
10.1 Janet Whitley, Workforce Scotland, & Dot McLaughlin, Scottish Government 11.1 Claire Coleman & Emma Croft,
Police Scotland
12.1 Ian Thomson & Claire Craig, Police Scotland
Collective Leadership for Scotland Supporting police: understanding CAM and its foundations in the THRIVE Model Your well-being matters: Police Scotland’s approach to well-being and resilience
There is a growing recognition of the need for shared responsibility in leadership and action across public services in Scotland. There is a growing understanding of the need to work differently to achieve better outcomes and tackle inequalities. There is also an increasing understanding of the complex, systemic and interrelated nature of many issues that we are trying to address. With this comes the recognition that no single organisation, group or agency can tackle these alone, and that effective collaboration in support of transformed outcomes is difficult to achieve. Collective Leadership is an innovative programme of leadership development which works with multi-partner groups of leaders at whatever level they are in the system, seeking to tackle a societal or place-based issue for which they have day to day responsibility, actively drawing on theories and learning relevant to the issue and to leadership. Collective Leadership for Scotland seeks to reach beyond the boundaries of traditional hierarchies and public institutions tackling issues like, mental health and policing or the links between health and justice.Session participants will be involved in activities that will focus on their own complex issues and have an opportunity to reflect on their skills in practice. Police Scotland is  rolling out the Contact Assessment Model (CAM) Project, to transform the way that Police Scotland assesses and responds to vulnerability. In addition to adopting the THRIVE assessment (THRIVE – Threat, Harm, Risk, Investigation, Vulnerability, Engagement) methodology the CAM Project will also seek to introduce a range of alternate resolution options, designed around meeting the needs of the caller. One such leading option at initial point of contact will be Mental Health Pathways (MHP)

In advance of the implementation of CAM and the MHP, the only resolution option currently available to Police Scotland Control Room / Service Centre staff dealing with distressed adult callers / people with apparent mental health issues is to arrange for police officer attendance.  Whilst calls of this nature typically generate a high priority police response, police officers receive very limited training in relation to mental health.This will be an informal session where participants will understand what CAM actually means, how it is based on the THRIVE model and what the scale/ scope of it is, as well as how we have implemented it – and how it is being received. We see this as an opportunity to get other policing partners to interact with us and will look for their advice, guidance and some ideas as well.

Working within the emergency services involves exposure to stress including violent and traumatic events which can generate an increased risk of developing mental health problems including depression, anxiety disorder and post-traumatic stress disorder. Police Scotland have created the “Your Well-being Matters” programme, to ensure that our officers and staff feel informed, valued and supported – physically, psychologically, socially and financially. The program offers EAP services available 24 hrs a day and TRiM, a trauma focused peer support system. Furthermore a national network of more than 200 Well-being Champions has been established, all receiving NHS accredited Scottish Mental Health First Aid Training. The programme is embedding a culture where the promotion of well-being is integrated into all aspects of the organisation.  This is creating a safe positive and healthy working environment for all officers and staff whilst ensuring that managers are equipped with effective and practical information, policies and guidance to support the well-being of their teams. This session will include input from a serving Police Superintendent, who with 25 years police experience has lived with the challenge of suffering poor mental health throughout a large part of his service.
10.2 Martin Gallagher, Fil Capaldi and Nathan Claderwood, Police Scotland, Iain Keith, NHS Scotland, & Colin Atkinson, University of West Scotland
11.2 Rachel Staniforth, South Yorkshire Violence Reduction Unit, England  & Melanie Palin, South Yorkshire Police, England 12.2 Caitlin Britten, Rose McNabb, Julie Reiger & Ashlee Lierich, Maryborough Educational Centre, Australia
Policing Paisley in partnership Fortifying our relationships A story of hope: a whole community’s response to disadvantage
This session will examine systemic issues in police and NHS incident management; the effect of a new substance (Etizolam) on the local violence profile; measures taken to improve NHS and Police partnerships; measures taken to mitigate rise in violence. Two complimentary but discreet projects will be presented: Joint Police and NHS SLWG formed (Acute Interface Meeting), protocols revisited, local drug scene information shared, Police undertook NHS staff briefing program. Operation Winter Shield focused on violence reduction through targeted intelligence led stop and search, licensed premises’ interventions, focus on street level Etizolam supply. The Panel has been heavily personally invested in the matters above, are forward thinking individuals who will take questions and comments from the audience during the panel rather than this being an information download, ensuring audience participation. Serious and organised crime in Sheffield is rising and it is necessary to explore alternative ways of disrupting serious and organised crime. A co-located team was operationally led by a Partnership Lead (Sheffield City Council), Public Health Lead (Health Education England), and a Detective Inspector (South Yorkshire Police).This team actively shares intelligence to disrupt serious and organised crime.  The public health leadership fellow is engaged as a public health lead for Operation Fortify and is based within a police building and provides a public health perspective and completes the circle of prevent, prepare, protect and pursue by linking in other organisations from the wider system and bringing attention to the causes of serious and organised crime. This session will be a knowledge exchange.  We have a couple of options for making the session interactive and dynamic including role and group analyses of the challenges faced. Maryborough is a pretty post-goldrush town in Central Victoria, Australia where disadvantage is manifested in avoidable death, low birth-weight babies, mental health problems, family violence, unemployment and complex high risk health compromising behaviours. Many students are affected by adverse childhood experiences. Attendance and low self-belief remain challenges for the school, however, this story is not one of tragedy but of love and hope. A raft of interventions was initiated by educators to help students enjoy the present and cultivate belief in the future. This tale will include a baby-animal sanctuary, trauma-informed practice, two dogs, a “Nurture Group”, a Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) and a well-being farm. It will talk of students who left town to study, returning as a new generation of educators and mentors to champion their school and determined to break the cycle of poverty and disadvantage. This session will be led by two secondary school students from Maryborough Education Centre.

Start typing and press Enter to search