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Publication, Part of

Measures from the Adult Social Care Outcomes Framework, England - 2020-21

Official statistics

Summary

The Adult Social Care Outcomes Framework (ASCOF) measures how well care and support services achieve the outcomes that matter most to people. The ASCOF is used both locally and nationally to set priorities for care and support, measure progress and strengthen transparency and accountability.

This report focuses on the main findings for each measure in the ASCOF in 2020-21. Data are provided at council, regional and national level for each outcome.

The 2020-21 ASCOF report gives a summary of the measures in the framework. The report is complemented by an interactive Power BI report, which allows users to explore the data further. The raw data used in the report are available in the accompanying csv file.

Please note, in December 2021 the comparability over time documents were updated to make the change in calculation for 1J clearer. The change to the formula used is explained in the comparability over time worksheet of the time series annex and also appendix C of the Appendices.


Adult Social Care Analytical Hub

This tool is in Microsoft PowerBI which does not fully support all accessibility needs.If you need further assistance, please contact us for help.

2B(1): The proportion of older people (65 and over) who were still at home 91 days after discharge from hospital into reablement/rehabilitation services

The proportion of older people (aged 65 and over) who were still at home 91 days after discharge from hospital into reablement/rehabilitation services fell from 82.0 per cent in 2019-20 to 79.1 per cent in 2020-21.

2D: The outcome of short-term services: sequel to service

The proportion of new clients who received short-term services, where no further request was made for ongoing support, decreased from 79.5 per cent in 2019-20 to 74.9 per cent in 2020-21.

1F: The proportion of adults in contact with secondary mental health services in paid employment

The proportion of females (11 per cent) in contact with secondary mental health services in paid employment is higher than the proportion of males (7 per cent).

1H: The proportion of adults in contact with secondary mental health services living independently, with or without support

The North East has the highest proportion (69 per cent) of adults in contact with secondary mental health services living in their own home or with family. West Midlands has the lowest (48 per cent).



Last edited: 2 December 2021 10:59 am