ILO is a significant new funding opportunity for contemporary housing and support models. Explore the operational, business and design considerations of ILO in this two part workshop series.
10:30am - 2:30pm AEST
ILO: Exploration & Design
ILO provides Australians with disability support to move out of the family home, to live independently and be better included in the community. The funding differs from traditional disability support options in many ways, including the separation of housing provider and support service. ILO funding will ensure that participant demand for contemporary housing and support options will be higher than ever before. The challenge will be to facilitate NDIS participants to choose where they live and with whom; with access to a range of in-home, residential and other services in the community.
This 3/4 day workshop will explore:
· The roles of different services in the exploration and design of ILO
· Eliciting participant preferences, strengths, assets, support requirements
· Identifying informal and community supports
· The scope of NDIS funded ILO and how it compares with traditional support options
· Where ILO fits between flexible core supports and SIL
· The four most common ILO approaches including the key benefits, risks and requirements/safeguards
· Inspiration from innovative support options from overseas
· Real life examples of ILO in practice
· Assessing the risks in the context of the participant’s preferred way of living
This workshop is ideally suited to Support Coordinators who will need to facilitate ILO, Service Providers considering ILO, and Allied Health Professionals interested in influencing independence, choice and control.
10:30am - 2:30pm AEST
Running a Successful ILO Business
The launch of Independent Living Options (ILO) funding is a fabulous opportunity for providers to establish new contemporary housing and support business models for people with disability. It provides Australians with disability support to move out of the family home, to live independently and be better included in the community. With $7.4 billion being spent each year in SIL support, it is hardly surprising the NDIA is looking for alternatives. ILO funding differs from traditional disability support options in many ways, including the separation of housing provider and support service.
This 3/4 day workshop designed for providers looking to enter the ILO market, will explore:
· The scope of NDIS funded ILO, how it compares with traditional support options and, where it fits between flexible core supports and SIL
· The four most common ILO approaches including efforts to establish/ maintain
· Real life examples of ILO in practice
· Managing partnerships between the participant, their family and providers
· Resources for monitoring and program design
· Barriers to ILO market entry
· Key capabilities required of providers
· Pricing and quoting of ILO
· Current supply and estimated demand for ILO
September 24, October 2, 22 & 29
November 12, 19, 27, 30
Rebecca has 17 years experience in all areas of disability service provision. She has a strong commercial focus with expertise in financial and quality systems, service delivery, partnerships and communications. Rebecca has a passion for meaningful connection with people with disability and their families and an ability to address barriers to engagement through genuine care and innovation. Rebecca has a knack of understanding the organisational implications from all perspectives and can filter and translate this to the people around her.
September 2, October 15 & 29
November 2, 9, 12, 19, 23, 30
Sally is our resident NDIS wonderwoman (also fondly known as our ‘pocket rocket’). Don't be disarmed by her humour, she packs a punch with her huge NDIS knowledge, intellect and energy. Sally has diverse experience across financial services, human services, B2B, B2C, for profit and for purpose industries around the world. Sally is especially passionate marketing products, services, spaces and experiences for people with a disability.
Sally is a dynamic trainer and presenter, a Certified Practicing Marketer and lecturer in Marketing at the University of Newcastle. She is a Director of the Centre for Universal Design and a past member of the NSW Disability Council. Sally was also the CEO of a disability service provider during the Hunter NDIS trial. And, she finished her Masters at Harvard (did we mention she’s dynamic?). One of Sally's three daughters, Nicky, who passed away in 2018, was an NDIS participant for four years. Sally translates her personal and professional experience into a deep understanding of the challenges and opportunities for business.
October 15, November 2, 9 & 23
Leighton a consultant, facilitator, parent, former academic, self-confessed cricket tragic and committed bush walker. When he is not tramping through the bush somewhere, he is using is many talents to assists organisations with strategically important projects. Leighton is extremely passionate about creating a society that includes, values and amplifies the voice of people with disabilities. His work is deeply informed by his experience as the father of a young man with complex disability support needs.
Leighton is a member of Australia’s National Disability Insurance Agency’s Intellectual Disability Reference Group, a qualified Company Director, and a University Associate with Curtin University’s School of Occupational Therapy & Social Work. He has spoken at numerous national and international conferences, and has worked with service providers and government agencies in Australia and Canada.
October 22 & November 27
Brent is a bona fide master of Specialist Disability Accommodation (SDA) detail, which considering he is an engineer is not surprising. Brent has built his reputation as one of the sector's leading experts in SDA with involvement in over 50 SDA related projects to date, ranging from parent groups, small organisations, large national organisations, state governments, community housing providers, for-profit investors, developers and many financial institutions. What Brent doesn’t know about SDA is probably the stuff the NDIA don’t know themselves yet.
Brent brings a unique skill set to NDIS Housing, with over 25 years consulting experience in accessible design as well as a lived experience as the proud father of teenage identical twins, one of whom has cerebral palsy.
These are 2 separate Online Workshops via Zoom. Expect very interactive, practical presentations with plenty of time for questions and applying the material.
The maximum number of learners per workshop is 30.
Yes! Zoom can accommodate either so just let us know your preference when you register.
We want to maintain the intimacy of our face-to-face sessions and allow people to feel free to share their concerns and challenges so we’ve decided not to record the sessions.
(Note: we will make an exception to this where someone requires the recording for accessibility reasons, but we’ll make all efforts to anonymise the content and remove sensitive information).