Learning Disabilities - IAPT Positive Practice Guide29 April 2020
The Improving Access to Psychological Therapies (IAPT) programme aims to provide equitable access to NICE-recommended psychological therapies to people from all sectors of the community. There is evidence that people with mild to moderate learning disabilities can benefit from the therapies...
When I grow up - editable work profile1 May 2020
The when I grow up editable profile is a document that helps you to identify your skills and qualities and plan for your working future.
If you would like to support the work of the Foundation for People with Learning Disabilities please contact us. Our contact details can found here .
Please contact us if you are interested in supporting the work of the Foundation for People with Learning Disabilities. Our contact details can be found here .
Peter & Friends - A book about COVID-19 and having a learning disability and/or autism.5 December 2020
Everybody has a voice, and everybody matters whoever they are, and it is our duty to assist them to be heard.
A new book about COVID-19 and having a learning disability and/or autism called ‘Peter & friends’ was launched at an international...
We have recorded some short videos to help with getting started using PELICAN. Introduction to PELICAN: PELICAN Storybook: PELICAN and parents and carers: Having fun with PELICAN:
You can download the PELICAN Resource Pack by clicking on the button at the bottom of this page. Completing the form is optional. However, it will help us develop PELICAN and keep you informed about developments.
Burdett Nursing Discharge Tool for People with Learning Disabilities
It is estimated that half a percent of individuals with learning disabilities receive treatment in psychiatric hospitals, with half of this number in forensic hospitals. Many of those people with learning disabilities in secure hospitals have been admitted from the Criminal Justice System (CJS). They are often associated with poorer outcomes, and in many cases are more likely to have future contact with the CJS, to receive a custodial or more restrictive or punitive sentencing, than their non-learning disabled peers. It is still the case that many people with learning disabilities are...