CQC Closed Cultures review: how you can support the review

The Restraint Reduction Network is looking to engage community based rehabilitation services and the people and families that use their services. We need your support in engaging people with lived experience to inform and feed into the CQC Closed Cultures review.

What we can offer:

An exciting opportunity for the people and families that use services to directly shape the way CQC inspectors work in the future. Involvement is easy and the survey is short!

About the piece of work:  

There are many indicators of Closed Cultures and we are hoping to develop a tool that is based on the experiences of people and families who used inpatient services that will help inspectors to notice the signs and indicators of poor cultures at an earlier stage and more effectively.   

How you can take part:

We will guide people with lived experience through a survey. The survey has a mixture of open and closed questions. People can either work independently through the questions online or we can provide paper copies to your units. Finally, we can even provide help to complete the survey on the phone or by zoom interview.

We can be flexible and do what works best for you.

You can take part in this survey by clicking here>

Access the easy read survey here> – please return the completed survey to RRN@bild.org.uk

Of course, the answers your service users give are totally anonymous.

You can also help us spread the word by sharing this flyer with your networks>

It’s easy to get involved:

Simply contact Alexis at RRN@bild.org.uk and we will follow up with a call to tell you more about this opportunity.


Want to stay up to date?

Join the Restraint Reduction Network for free to receive our quarterly newsletter, with the latest news, webinars and sector developments. Find out more here>

Check Also

Webinar – Responding to the Department for Education’s consultation on restrictive practices in schools

The Department for Education is looking to understand how reasonable force, restraint and restrictive practices …