Hazel, N, Liddle, M and Gordon, F 2010, Key lessons from the RESET programme: Recommendations for the resettlement of young offenders , Other, Catch-22, London.
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Reoffending rates for young offenders released from custody are high. Of approximately 6000 young people sentenced to custody each year, between 70% and 90% will reoffend within 12 months. Effective resettlement is vital to achieving better outcomes. RESET was a major experimental project led by Catch 22 and funded by European Equal, designed to improve outcomes. This executive briefing summarises the findings from the evaluation of RESET by CSR-Salford and ARCS UK. It explores lessons for mainstream resettlement support, making key recommendations about: coordinating resources and staff, making local partnerships, preparing young people for release, and communication and information flow between custody and community. It concludes that successful resettlement crucially requires: (1) widespread partnership coordination to address offenders' multiple needs; and (2) effective cooperation between custodial institutions and community agencies to ensure preparedness for release.
|Item Type:||Monograph (Other)|
|Uncontrolled Keywords:||young offenders; youth; resettlement; thrucare; after care; custdody; imprisonment; youth justice; release; RESET|
|Themes:||Subjects outside of the University Themes|
|Schools:||Schools > School of Nursing, Midwifery, Social Work & Social Sciences > Centre for Nursing, Midwifery, Social Work & Social Sciences Research|
|Depositing User:||Professor Neal Hazel|
|Date Deposited:||22 Oct 2010 11:40|
|Last Modified:||29 Oct 2015 00:34|
|References:||Hazel N, Liddle M and Gordon F (2010) Key lessons from the RESET Programme: Recommendations for the resettlement of young offenders London: Catch 22|
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