Staying Put: What does this mean for you? (Catch 22 National Care Advisory Service). It is a brochure for dependents who stay with their caregiver after the age of 18 and the obligations of assistance of local authorities. A residence put rule is not the same as a care home. The young person who is in the world, who must be a relevant former child, is no longer a child in care. You are a young adult and a retiree. They are entitled to assistance as dependents and receive a personal advisor. The caregiver no longer acts as a caregiver for this young adult; They are their “former caregiver.” The health care agency becomes a “staying put agreement” and is not subject to the rules of care. The guidelines were developed with the help of a working group of experts and provide practical advice on how to implement the existing legal framework. In essence, this guide is a plea for the management of services – local and independent authorities – to accept and understand that staying is the new “standard” and to go beyond that to achieve it. Just as over the past 15 years there has been a abandonment of the hope that children will leave children at 16, we now need an understanding of the industry as a whole so that young people under the age of 21 can live at home and the determination to do so.

The DfE has updated its adult transition planning instructions for dependents to include a reference to “Staying Put” in Chapter 7. This will help local authorities and nurses plan how they can establish rules of residence. It also covers important areas such as help that nurses may need, as well as advice and advice that local authorities should provide to young people. The fostering network has been closely associated with the content of content development. The municipality will discuss with the former caregiver whether they need specific training and advice to help the young person. The type of assistance a former caregiver must provide under a “staying put” plan is probably different from the type he or she provides for the care of the young person. The types of training and assistance they feel are necessary, especially to help young people develop their independent life skills, should be studied with the former healthcare professional. Whether it is a former care service or an independent care service, careful consideration should be given to continuing assistance, which could include peer assistance.