Leadership, Impact and Management
We intend to become an internationally recognised catalyst for improvement and leadership in health and social care; challenging and supporting individuals and organisations to deliver the best possible care to individuals and communities.
At the centre of our name and heart of our work is impact, born of our beliefs that the impact of our work should be assessed and how we do it, evaluated. We believe that by doing this, we will continue to design, deliver and assess our services informed by a knowledge of ‘what works’.
The National Centre offers a flexible range of learning activities that can be tailored to meet your specific development needs and preferences. This includes:
- Leadership & Management Development Programmes leading to a recognised academic award,
- Leadership and Management Short Course Units,
- Team Development and Group Learning,
- Coaching & Mentoring,
- Master Classes, Seminars, Workshops, Systems Simulations,
- Thinking events for the sector,
- Online challenge and support,
- APL, APEL and accreditation for in-house programmes and academies,
- Funded Research.
We have a flexible team of knowledgable academics, consultants and practitioners who are committed to researching health and social care leadership, developing and disseminating excellent practice, challenging and supporting individuals and organisations. Our team includes staff with considerable expertise in running academic programmes and learning events.
Please feel free to contact us to discuss how we might be of help.
The find our more about our Pathways please visit the Bournemouth University Course page:
For more information and to apply visit:
‘Wicked problems’ in adult social care – responding through collaborative leadership
9 Guiding Principles for Leadership and Management
Leadership and Management Development for Social Work and Social Care
Leadership and management development for social workers – what’s the problem?
The Francis Report – Changing the culture of Health and Social Care
Will the Francis report address the need for new leadership skills to prevent abuse?