How the Care Act supports people’s wellbeing?
Similarly, the Care Act (2014): “helps to improve people’s independence and wellbeing”. This indicates the local authorities must provide or arrange services for deaf people, this may give a successful care and support services. This also may improve Deaf people’s independence and their wellbeing most of all. The local authorities have considered approximately the essential factors: what offerings, facilities, and sources are already available in the region, and how those assist local deaf people in the local area. The local authorities need to identify people who live in the local area but in this case, there is no record of how many deaf people live in the area. It may be useful to have a record of deaf people, so the local authorities can identify who might have care and support needs that have not been met.
The Care Act (2014), requires local authorities to help develop a display that conveys a range of sustainable excellent quality care and support services, that may be available to their communities. Furthermore, hospitals, doctors, and ‘legal agencies’ (such as the police and courts) should have a standard procedure and booking system for arranging interpreting services. It is important to get access to all information, such as hospitals, doctors and legal agencies. If a deaf person did not have access to information, it may lead them to frustration and stress. To date, England (2015) states, in July 2016 aim is to have accessible information to make sure people with disability, impairment or sensory loss get the information they can access and understand and have any form of communication support that they need.