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Lookup NU author(s): Dr Mabel LieORCiD
This is the final published version of an article that has been published in its final definitive form by Social Services Research Group, 2020.
For re-use rights please refer to the publisher's terms and conditions.
The aim of this paper is to provide an account of third sector attempts over 20 years to improve the health of migrant populations in Newcastle upon Tyne, so as to inform, encourage and enable services to be better equipped to improve migrant health and wellbeing in an increasingly uncertain future. Employing a qualitative content analysis of ‘grey literature’ source material, the findings are presented in terms of the facilitators and barriers to service improvement, as well as reporting examples of good practice through the years. Though the foundations of collaboration between the voluntary and community sector and health organisations were established mainly through government initiatives, continued partnership between the statutory and third sectors is vital to sustaining collaboration. Intermediary and advocacy roles in networking organisations are important in continuing the trust relationships that have been built up over the years. While the widespread increased competition for funding has led to communities resorting to their own resources, this paper highlights those historically documented community-led and partnership initiatives that are rarely described in published academic literature.
Author(s): Lie MLS
Publication type: Article
Publication status: Published
Journal: Research, Policy and Planning
Online publication date: 06/07/2020
Acceptance date: 10/02/2020
Date deposited: 10/07/2020
ISSN (print): 0264-519X
Publisher: Social Services Research Group