The Initial Mental Health and Wellbeing Commission provided people with an opportunity to have their say on the He Ara Āwhina service-level monitoring framework.
The framework will support Te Hiringa Mahara to monitor mental health services and addiction services and will be used to advocate for improvements to those services.
Feedback was sought on three foundational questions to help the Initial Commission shape expectations for, and the approach to, the He Ara Āwhina service-level monitoring framework.
View the He Ara Āwhina Service-Level Monitoring Framework discussion document [DOCX, 184 KB]
The closing date for providing feedback was 9 December 2020.
Over April and May 2020, the Initial Commission sought a range of views to start developing an outcomes framework for mental health and wellbeing. The framework will support Te Hiringa Mahara – the Mental Health and Wellbeing Commission’s function to monitor wellbeing and will be used to advocate for improvements.
When they started this work, their aim was to ensure that everyone could have their say on how the system will monitor, measure and improve our country's mental health and wellbeing.
To develop the framework, the Initial Commission sought participation from people across Aotearoa including Māori, Pacific people, and people with lived experience of mental health and addiction..
To learn more about the co-define phase of this work, download the summary:
Developing a Mental Health and Wellbeing Outcomes Framework - summary of what we heard through the co-define phase [DOCX, 162 KB]
Developing a Mental Health and Wellbeing Outcomes Framework - summary of what we heard through the co-define phase [PDF, 550 KB]
People with lived experience of mental distress and people with lived experience of addiction helped us understand how the Access and Choice programme going three years after its establishment to support more people earlier.
Rangatahi Māori and young people from diverse backgrounds were involved in our report on youth wellbeing.