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Special educational needs and disabilities updates

Special educational needs and disabilities updates - spring term 2021

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Read, below, about the work that is happening within the Special Educational Needs and Disabilities service.

The Transitions Team have provided an update on the varied work they are undertaking during the coronavirus pandemic.

Anita Davies, Transitions Team Manager

I have asked for updates from the Adult Service Transition Team, so you can get to know everyone. We support 14 to 25 year olds transition into adulthood, especially around issues of vulnerability and the need for support around disability in order to aid opportunities and maximise fulfilment and potential, working together with local services. We manage assessments and reviews around direct payments, care and supported living in order to promote independence. Our team is stable and has grown and is varied in experience.

Our work has been varied and enjoyable. We value our young people and their carers especially appreciating their resilience at such a difficult time as they all do such an amazing job.

Nakita Baptiste, Senior Social Worker

Nakita is on leave at present but has been building relationships with local schools and helping them to identify children who will benefit from our support. Nikita has presented presentations on Transitions to CLASP and Addington School and focuses on our support for 14 to 18 year olds and our attendance at EHCP And Transition Reviews. Nakita has much experience in Adult Services, as well as Autism and is working on her Post Graduate certificate in Autism at present. 

Gill Windsor, Advanced Social Worker

Regular contact with all young people and families continues to ensure that they are managing at home with their young people during Covid 19. Creative use of the Direct Payments has been agreed in light of services within the community not being able to provide the normal care and support for our young people.  This has been well received and much appreciated. Reports from family are that the young people are more settled and occupied. The creativity has included requests in line with their Care Act identified need such as exercise bikes and arts and crafts that has stimulated both physical and mental health and well-being. 

Continued attendance at The Autism Strategy Meeting to work towards a Pathway for our young people. Along with attendance at the Carers Strategic Group (Promise Inclusion for carers) to ensure that our families are updated with the current support that is available. This is all online at this time with the opportunity of speaking with support workers via video call or a phone call. Foodbank requests continue to come in and are dealt with as a matter of urgency.  

Visits for my young people with permission gained, will include Lateral Testing on the morning of each visit, Risk Assessment shared with family completed and full Personal Protection Equipment worn and disposed of appropriately and social distancing of 2 metres from young people and families. On the day of the visit, calls are made to ensure that everyone is well.  

Transitions are partaking in Strengths Based Training to ensure that our assessments are completed person centred in a wholesome, holistic manner.  We continue to work closely with Special Educations Needs to plan for transitions for our young people to provide hope for the future at this most difficult time and the hope that our young people will return to their educational establishments as quickly and safely as possible.  As well as working closely with Supported Employment that provide one to one support and enthusiasm for our young people to aspire to get into paid work, voluntary, further training, apprenticeships and contact with local employers that focuses on our young people’s wishes, dreams and aspirations for their future, in a realistic manner.  

Work continues with Learning Disability Accommodation Strategy Group, ensuring that our young people are provided with the freedom to move into supported living accommodation at some stage, as appropriate, as part of their transitions pathway.  

Wokingham Borough Council Transport continues to support with any complex problems faced by our young people for a variety of reasons. Information shared with families with Personal Assistants that are available for work and creating bespoke support such as short walks in the community, socially distanced, dependent on the young person’s abilities and goals.

Leanne Fretwell, Transitions Social Worker

I have been working with teams throughout Adult Services to deliver support to new students with a view to providing an understanding of our team and the people we support. The team has been developing their techniques and knowledge to ensure they provide best practice and the best support during transition.  The current climate has been a difficult time for service users, the team and students and the strength show by them and their ability to keep going in a time which is uncertain has been astounding. The team has been creative in their support to ensure that needs are met for those they work with to include the carers who are providing extensive support in a difficult environment with limited resources. In addition there has been some exciting developments around the Autism Strategy and the team have been encouraged to involve service users with autism to provide input into the design of the Autism Strategy which is currently being formulised and has been structured around the views of people who are affected or are aware of the needs and challenges autistic people experience in the Wokingham Borough. I have identified some people who would be happy to form part of the development of the strategy and this allows for further inclusion and collaboration between agencies and service users.

Amanda Brierley, Senior Social Worker

My support for the families on the caseload during the Covid-19 period has often revolved around looking at their Direct Payment and how this can be used creatively to ease the pressure of the lockdown restrictions. Anxiety has been high, and having a friendly voice at the end of the phone, checking on that person’s well-being, has been gratefully received. I have also been liaising with colleges and schools regarding attendance during the pandemic.

I am completing my Best Interest Assessor course during this time which is giving me a deeper understanding of the Deprivation of Liberty Safeguards and how they apply to the customers in the Transitions Team.

Priscilla Owusu, Social Worker 

My hope is to pass my assessed and supported year in employment (ASYE) and gain skills that will equip me within my role as a social worker. I aim to build professional relationships with my clients and colleagues. Over time developing in my role by engaging with clients to support them with their needs. My desire is to advocate for clients who may not know the right procedure to make their needs known. It is my hope to be an Approved Mental Health Professionals (AMHP) in the next 3 years.

In my work I am looking forward to working with both external and internal members of staff to provide support for clients. From the meetings I have had with professionals, I believe we all have the best interest of clients at heart and so working in partnership with other professionals to build a positive working relationship will enable me to get the best for my clients.

Recently I really enjoyed my prevent e learning as it shed light on some issues that may be overlooked in society. It has also allowed me to view things differently in order to keep myself and others safe. This can only be done if I build a good rapport with my clients to be able to identify any changes in their behaviours and offer support if needed.

Christine Kaburi, Social Worker

Youth Opportunities/ Virtual Opportunities

A new service for people with learning disability and Autism to socialise and meet new friends. This is run by The Ark in Bracknell. They have Zoom sessions for those who want to make friends /late night social socialising. It is a safe programme for the vulnerable young people. 

For more information visit the ark website.

One of my young person has recently joined and is finding it really beneficial. 

Success Stories

During the Lock down, I supported a young person settle back in the community in a Supported Living Accommodation. This is a young person who has been in a residential school for many years out of county. He has settled very well in the community, he is now very independent in many more ways than expected. He is now accessing the community independently having been supervised throughout his residential school.

Rebecca Down, Social Worker

My name is Rebecca and I started in the Transition team in January 2021. As a newly qualified social worker I am excited to be part of a team of people with a real commitment to our customers and their families. I have recently started my assessed and supported year in employment (ASYE) and I am working at getting my ‘student’ head back on – which after the flurry of final essays and work placement is a bit of a challenge. So far, my time with the team has been taken up with induction processes, trying to meet as many of my colleagues across the sector and local authority and of course no induction would be complete without lots and lots of e-learning! I have to say, that I am really happy to be starting working with young people now, getting to know them and the teams of people around them and their families. To that end, I look forward to working with everyone as time goes on!

Kirsty Taylor-Smith, Student Social Worker 

I am currently working on an interactive and customisable power point presentation to introduce the transitions team to young people and to inform them of the process and support that can be offered to them as their reach adulthood. It is hoped that the presentation will be engaging and appeal to a wide range of abilities focusing on their strengths to enable them and their carers to feel confident about approaching adulthood and comfortable with the changes that will be happening around them in terms of education, training and future employment/volunteering, living arrangements, support and engagement with the community.


Sendiass continue to work remotely, offering support via phone, email or attending Teams meetings. Parents and young people can email us, giving details of what help they need at  sendiass@wokingham.gov.uk. The telephone helpline is currently unmanned but you can leave a voicemail and we are picking up phone messages daily. We aim to respond to you within 2 days of your enquiry.

Supporting young people

We can work with children and young people as well as with parents. We can support young people separately or we can support them alongside their parents, depending on what is most appropriate. We have successfully supported a number of young people to give their views about the support they receive.


We have added further information to the website in recent weeks. There is now a page containing information about social care and a further section of useful information and resources, including a glossary of terms, useful contacts and our information leaflets. The health page and a page specifically aimed at young people will be added in the next couple of months.

Visit the Sendiass website to take a look.


Virtual Training

We continue to offer training for parents on Education, Health and Care Needs Assessments, Annual Reviews and SEN support. These currently take place online via Zoom hosted by SEND Voices Wokingham, the parent carer forum. We have become very used to presenting virtually now and the feedback from those attending has been very positive. Please visit our website for further details about each workshop and times and dates. We aim to run each session once per term and will be announcing summer term dates soon.

We are now offering a short training session on Education, Health and Care plans to our colleagues in children’s services. This is primarily aimed at those in social care who may well be working with families with EHCPs or going through an EHC Needs Assessment to give them a greater understanding of the process and how they can contribute.


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Ace@Optalis is a groundbreaking supported employment course delivered by Optalis Supported Employment Service for Reading College since 2014.

The Ace@Optalis course is designed to support learners with an Education, Health and Care Plan (EHCP). The course develops workplace skills, increases your confidence and supports the transition from college into sustained paid employment.

View the Ace@optalis course journey page.

For further information on the course go to the Optalis website.    

Contact Activate Learning at Reading College on how to apply for a place on the Ace@Optalis course.

Website: Activate Learning Reading College 

Email: ReadingSEND@activatelearning.ac.uk    


Optalis purple logo small.jpg

Read our preparation for adulthood procedure (PDF document) which outlines how services should work together to identify those children and young people with additional needs and disabilities and their families who may need support to prepare for adulthood and/or services to support their long term outcomes.

Despite the challenges being experienced as the result of the pandemic, not only have our teams continued to deliver vital services, we have also aimed to develop them further. We recognise the impact that the pandemic has had on children, opportunities for short breaks and the pressure this has created for a number of families. We are hopeful that as restrictions start to lift, additional support options and activities will made available. We do however recognise that the dates for the Roadmap out of lockdown are subject to change and will therefore continue to work creatively to meet individual need and provide support. If you feel that you or your child would benefit from some support or additional help, please take a look at the short breaks service and respite care web page or make contact with the services supporting your child/ren as appropriate.


Bridges has remained open since the start of the pandemic, despite reduced staffing capacity. They are now starting to increase the packages they offer and have been able to introduce new children, whilst also supporting the transition of others to new placements.  They have worked within Covid Secure guidelines, with staff wearing PPE at all times and taking regular Lateral Flow tests. As they reintroduce staff and recruit to vacancies, Bridges are hoping to be operating at full capacity in time for the summer holidays; subject to any changes in Government Guidance. 

Bridges have made good use of any opportunities to access off site venues and parks and the children have enjoyed using the full range of resources, activities and games organised by the team.

ASSIST (Autistic Spectrum Service for Information Support and Training)

ASSIST are delivering the National Autistic Society parenting programmes online during the COVID situation:   

  • EarlyBird Programme (for parents of pre-schoolers) 
  • EarlyBird Plus Programme (for parents of primary aged children 5 - 9yrs)    
  • Teen Life Programme (for parents of 10 - 16yr olds)

The programmes are open to those families whose child has been diagnosed with autism or are on the CAMHS pathway for an autism assessment.

The programmes are being delivered at regular intervals. Please make contact with the ASSIST team for dates or if you wish to be invited to future programmes email: assist@wokingham.gov.uk

More information on the National Autistic Society EarlyBird parents programme can be found on the National Autistic Society website.

ASSIST continue to meet up virtually with young people and parent groups, and are available by email.  If you would welcome a discussion, please email assist@wokingham.gov.uk and we will arrange to call you back.

CAN Network

Maria Walker, the CAN –Coordinator, retired in December 2020. We would like to thank Maria for her service and wish her well for the future. We will be recruiting to the post shortly but in the meantime, (thanks to the support of colleagues within FIRST and ASSIST), the CAN network continues to provide parents and practitioners with useful information regarding activities and groups that are available locally and further afield.

The CAN network is able to produce the CAN cards visit the CAN Network directory listing to download the application.

The CAN network can be contacted by email for information and signposting CAN.Network@wokingham.gov.uk

Saturday Club

Both Saturday Clubs continue to run from Addington School, with club hours having reduced slightly to 4 hour sessions. The remit of the Club falls in line with Government exemptions and so with Covid Secure measures place, delivery has been able to continue. The Club has invested in a range of new toys, games and activities to keep the children and young people entertained and as we as ease our way out of lockdown, it is hoped that community activities will once again be possible!

Family Intervention Resources and Support Team (FIRST)    

FIRST has now successfully delivered several sleep hygiene courses via TEAMS. Although the technology has sometimes proved a challenge, these teething issues have been resolved and the courses have been received well by the parents who attended; feedback has been very positive. The team has also developed a behaviour support course which was launched recently. Again the feedback from the parents who attended was very positive. There are plans to run further courses and to publish a list of availability on the FIRST Team web page in due course, so that parents who want to attend can register their interest. In the meantime, the team can be contacted via email using their new email address at first@wokingham.gov.uk

The team also continue to support individual families on a virtual basis where more in depth support is required. It is hoped that as restrictions are lifted, this support will become face to face where practical to do so.

Family Based Short Breaks

The PPE/COVID 19 guidance had been finalised but unfortunately due to the lockdown restrictions, the decision was taken to delay the restart of the Family Based Short Break Service. Given the recent news on the plan to move out of lockdown, it is hoped that we will be able to restart the scheme in the near future, albeit in the community rather than in carers homes. 

Short Break and Early Help Team

The Short Break and Early Help Team have got off to a great start. They have been able to review a number of Short Break packages, which has helped children and families to make improvements to their support. Requests for the alternative use of Direct Payments have continued to be agreed throughout the recent lockdown period, which has seen money put towards home based activities, toys and play equipment. The team also continues to support families who need some additional help but do not require a Social Work service. The Short Breaks and Early Help Team have a considerable amount of experience working with children with a range of complex needs and are dedicated to finding and supporting strengths within families and building resilience; as well as being empathetic and sensitive to the pressures some families are regularly facing. Our Short Breaks Co-ordinators are very approachable and will work in a collaborative way to achieve the best outcomes for children and their families. 

If you would like to be considered for short break support or feel you need some additional help, please complete a self-referral form which can be downloaded via our short breaks service and respite care web page.

The Short Break Steering Group has met on two occasions since the last update. As well as the Short Break Statement, the work on changing the Self-Assessment to a Self-Referral has now been completed. Additionally, the Direct Payment Guide, which provides advice on setting up and managing Direct Payments, along with helpful advice on what they can and can’t be spent on, is also complete. All the documents can be found on the Short Break pages of the Local Offer, which has been given a new look and is hopefully much easier for people to navigate.

At the second meeting, the group were treated to work that had been undertaken by pupils at Addington School, who presented their versions of guides to short breaks for children and young people. It was evident that they had put a lot of work into this and the presentations were excellent. Further work is being undertaken with the pupils / Addington School so that these fantastic examples can be made ready to publish on the Wokingham website. 

The Steering Group has also linked into the SEND Sufficiency Project. Work will be undertaken to look at the range of Short Breaks provisions in the Borough, with a view to identifying any gaps. The ways in which Short Breaks are commissioned / purchased will also be considered as part of this project. 

A separate piece of work is being undertaken with Sam Maslen-Lee from Activate Learning. This work is looking at the possibility of setting up a project to raise awareness of Personal Assistant (PA) roles within colleges and identifying ways that those interested in becoming PA’s can be put in touch with families.

Partners across health, education, the local authority and voluntary and community sector have recently completed their work to develop a new SEND Strategy for children and young people aged 0 to 25.

The SEND Strategy was submitted for public consultation in December, and consultation closed on 31st January. Feedback from the public consultation was broadly positive and supportive, particularly in relation to the areas identified as priorities and areas for improvement. Feedback also included the need for a simple version of the Strategy which would be easy to read and understand, particularly in terms of our specific commitments to improve outcomes for children and young people with SEND, their parents and carers.

This simplified version of the SEND Strategy is now in development, along with feedback to show how the views of stakeholders and those who responded to the consultation have been incorporated into the final version.

The aim is for this work to be complete by April, and for the full SEND Strategy to be published formally at the same time.

The vision for the SEND Strategy is simple: to improve outcomes for children and young people with SEND. To achieve that vision, the strategy will focus on four priority areas:

  1. To build and strengthen local provision to meet the needs of the local population
  2. Deliver through an efficient, effective and well-managed system
  3. Embed real coproduction at all levels of planning and delivery
  4. Enable better outcomes through intelligence and strategic commissioning

Collectively these priorities aim to ensure:

  • The right provision is in place locally to ensure that the needs of children and young people with SEND are met
  • We collectively strengthen our approach to inclusion, whilst ensuring that a proper strategy for special provision is in place for the coming years
  • Areas such as social and emotional mental health and home to school transport for young people with SEND continue to strengthen
  • Timeliness, quality and joined up decision-making continues to improve
  • Forward planning, intelligent commissioning and effective resource management strengthens in the coming years
  • Extra effort and attention is focused on successful transitions between school years, between mainstream and special education, and transitions to adulthood
  • It is easier for parents and carers to feed back their views so that services can continue to improve
  • Children, young people, parents and carers are able to work in a meaningful way with professionals to ensure outcomes improve

The multi-agency group who helped develop the Strategy previously engaged the Council for Disabled Children (CDC) to help develop Outcome Measures for the Strategy, to ensure that the Strategy focuses on making an impact on outcomes for children and young people with SEND, and performance targets are outcome-focussed.

Work to develop the SEND Strategy has been steered by the SEND Improvement Board (SIB). From April this year, the SIB will oversee delivery of the SEND Strategy, supported by 4 Working Groups who will ensure the Actions set out in the SEND Strategy are delivered, and that the Strategy is having a positive impact on outcomes.

Read our easy read approaching adulthood guide which tells young people about what help there is as they become an adult.

The guide is for young people aged between 14 and 25 years old who have special educational needs and/or disabilities and helps them to start planning to be an adult.

Sonia Aulak, Head of SEND provided an update on the work of her service:

The SEND Service has been busy responding to the fluctuating COVID landscape, while also working hard to maintain the momentum of our SEND Improvement Journey and Written Statement of Action (WSoA) – along with continuing to manage much of our  ‘business as usual’.

The Service continues to work tirelessly on implementing and embedding better working practices to improve service delivery through the WSoA. I am pleased to report that the six Task and Finish Groups have been doing well and managed to keep to the timetable despite the challenges brought about by COVID-19. One of our major projects has been the development of our updated SEND Strategy, which has been co-produced with key strategic partners – including SEND Voices Wokingham, the Borough’s parent-carer forum. The SEND Strategy and associated Action Plan set out the areas identified for improvement/development, along with some key strengths to build on. The SEND Strategy/Vision will be delivered through 4 Strategic Priorities, each with their own associated actions:

  1. Building local provision to better meet local needs
  2. Delivered through an efficient, effective, well managed system&
  3. With real co-production embedded at all levels of planning and delivery
  4. Enabled through intelligence and strategic commissioning.


The SEND Strategy went out for consultation in December 2020 and closed on the 31 January 2021.  

Another aspect of the WSoA has been the development of a Co-production Charter and Guidance, facilitated by Task and Finish Group 3. This forms part of the objective outlined in the WSoA to establish a clear definition of co-production across the local area. The Charter and Guidance documents therefore outline what good co-production looks like – and what partners/stakeholders should consider when designing, developing and consulting/engaging on new services, current service tools, guides and the like. A reporting template has been embedded within the Guidance document for use by services to help track projects, programmes and activity and monitor levels of co-production to understand its impact in the organisation. Initially, the Charter will be reviewed on a six-monthly basis and then move to reviews every 12-24 months as co-production becomes more embedded into standardised practice. Partners and stakeholders will be asked to report on the implementation of co-production within their organisations every six months – this includes outlining any barriers to the adoption of the co-production methodology in certain circumstances. The impact of the Charter will be monitored by the SEND Improvement Board.

Another significant project has been the update to Ordinarily Available – the document outlining the provision that the Council expects to be available to children and young people with SEND in mainstream education. This document is currently in the final stages before publication, after having had input from over 170 participants. The undertaking of this work has been a really positive process and involved co-production with parents, carers and settings. Arrangements for messaging and rollout are set to be finalised shortly and will run through February to the end of April 2021.

While the above work has been ongoing, we have still been busy reviewing/amending EHCPs and consulting with schools in relation to children transitioning to the next phase of their education. We are also currently working towards the statutory phased transfer deadline for Post-16 pupils on 31 march 2021. In addition, we are experiencing a surge in demand for Education, Health and Care Needs Assessments, which we will be carrying out in the coming weeks and months.

Our EHCP template has recently undergone a revamp, which has been designed to improve the quality of EHCPs and ensure that they remain person-centred. The new template will be rolled out in phases over the next two years. I am also delighted to share that we have been trialling a new allocations system to improve and boost communication with our education settings and families.

In terms of wider work with our partners across Berkshire West, we recently hosted the first ever Virtual Berkshire West EHCP Audit – involving 30 delegates from three local authorities across education, health and social care. The event was a great success, with actions and learning disseminated across the partnership. We are also in discussions with colleagues across Berkshire West around the possibility for joint training, learning and development opportunities.

Wokingham Borough Council is commissioning a new resource base for secondary-aged children in the borough. The resource base will cater for children with Social, Emotional and Mental Health needs arising from Autistic Spectrum Disorder. The new resource will admit five children in Year 7 from September 2021, and will grow by another five Year 7s every year until they reach capacity, 25 children in years 7 – 11 in September 2025.

Plans for the resource base’s teaching, learning and support have been developed in conjunction with the educational psychology service at Wokingham Borough Council, ensuring a holistic, child-centred approach to inclusion and strong ASD awareness throughout the whole school.

The site of the new resource base is due to be announced in April.


Berkshire NHS Healthcare Foundation Trust have a helpful blog where therapists talk about ways of promoting children’s speech and language or sensory/physical development through play.

Read the blog on the Berkshire NHS Healthcare Children, Young People and Families service website.

You can also follow the Berkshire NHS Healthcare Foundation Trust on their Facebook page.

The Berkshire autism alert card was launched in 2010 and to mark its 10th Anniversary in 2020 the card was given a fresh look to expand the scope of the scheme, with the support of Thames Valley Police. The project secured a grant from the Thames Valley Police & Crime Commissioner’s Police Property Act Fund.

Drawing on experiences with what are known in some areas as Pegasus cards, it was agreed that cardholders – or the person applying their behalf, such as parents and support workers – could choose to share information about their autism and any individual support needs with the police, to help officers and other emergency service personnel when assisting cardholders.

If someone opts to share this information when applying for or renewing an alert card, the details are held in a secure police database and can be accessed if officers are shown an alert card.

Police officers across Berkshire are being trained about the card in a rolling programme, starting in the Reading and Bracknell & Wokingham policing areas, with West Berkshire, Slough and Windsor & Maidenhead to follow. It is hoped that similar schemes will be introduced in future to cover the rest of the Thames Valley.

Full details about the Berkshire Autism Alert Card and an online application form are available on the Autism Berkshire website.

A multi area group developed a Wokingham SEND Co-production Charter for our area. Over the summer term SEND Voices Wokingham asked parents, carers and practitioners for feedback on the co-production charter. The feedback received has been has been included in the finial version of the charter.

The charter has been signed up to by the Local Authority, Health and SEND Voices Wokingham.

Read the Wokingham Local Area Special Educational Needs & Disabilities (SEND) Co-production Charter.

SEND Voices logo.
SEND Voices logo

SEND Voices Wokingham is the independent parent carer forum for the Borough. It was set up to ensure that the families and carers of children and young people with Special Educational Needs and disabilities between 0-25 years of age in the Wokingham Borough, can have a voice and participate fully in the development of services. 

Membership is FREE to parent carers living in the Wokingham Borough with a child or young person aged 0-25 with any Special Educational Needs or Disability. You will receive our e-bulletins and newsletter with updates on our work, events, training courses, consultations and relevant information that may affect you and your family.

In addition, we are currently able to offer all members of SEND Voices Wokingham a FREE Max Card. The Max Card is the UK's leading discount card for families of children with additional needs age 0-25. Families can use their Max Card at venues across the UK to get free or discounted admission. 

For more information about SEND Voices Wokingham, what we do, and the Max Card please visit our website  or email: info@sendvoiceswokingham.org.uk

Wokingham Borough Council is delighted to announce that its application to the Government’s Kickstart Scheme has been successfully approved; creating a number of new job opportunities in the area for young people who are currently on Universal Credit and are at risk of long-term unemployment. 

The aim of Kickstart, which is part of the Government’s ‘Plan for Jobs’ scheme, is to get 16-24-year olds who are struggling to find work, into employment during the Covid-19 pandemic.

Each job placement is completely new, lasting for six months and helping young people to build their confidence and experience in the workplace; all while earning a regular wage for up to 25 hours per week.

Visit our news centre website for further information about the scheme and how to apply.

Kelli Scott has been successful in her application to be permanently appointed to the role of Service Manager for Children with Disabilities and Early help.

We would like to congratulate Kelli on her appointment.

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