Avon and Somerset

Multi-Agency Public Protection Arrangements Annual Report 2002-3

By Paul Goggins, Parliamentary Under-Secretary for Community and Custodial provision in the Home Office As the recently appointed Minister with responsibility for the MAPPA, I am pleased to introduce this, the second, annual MAPPA report. It is clear that in the last year (2002/3) the multi-agency public protection arrangements (the MAPPA) continued to play an important role in what remains one of this government’s highest priorities – the protection of the public from dangerous offenders. As someone with many years experience of working in the field of child protection, I am particularly impressed by the important contribution the MAPPA are making to strengthen collaboration between agencies at a local level where the focus is on the dangerous offender. These improvements must, however, impact on the protection of children. As the tragic death of Victoria Climbie showed, an effective multi-agency partnership is crucial and the MAPPA are an important element. To ensure greater consistency in the MAPPA across the 42 Areas of England and Wales, and to prepare for the implementation of measures contained in the Criminal Justice Bill, we published the MAPPA Guidance in April. Building on good practice, that Guidance clarified the structure of the operational arrangements as well as the importance of formal review and monitoring – of which this annual report is a vital part. The Criminal Justice Bill will strengthen the MAPPA in two ways. First, it will make the involvement of other agencies part of the statutory framework. Second, it will introduce the involvement of lay people – those unconnected with day-to-day operation of the MAPPA – in reviewing and monitoring the MAPPA. Annual reports and this new lay involvement show the Government’s commitment to explaining how the often sensitive and complex work of public protection is undertaken. The Government is also strengthening the protection of the public with other measures in the Criminal Justice Bill. They include new sentences for dangerous offenders to prevent their release if they continue to be dangerous. Additionally, the Sexual Offences Bill will tighten up sex offender registration, introduce a new offence of ‘grooming’, and enable sex offender orders to be imposed on violent offenders who pose a risk of causing serious sexual harm – thereby extending sex offender registration to them. I commend this report to you and congratulate all the agencies and individuals who have contributed to the achievement of the MAPPA locally in your local area. Paul Goggins

The National Picture
This section of the report draws attention to wider context of the operation and development of the Multi-Agency Public Protection Arrangements (the MAPPA). The most important work undertaken within the MAPPA is done locally, led by the police and probation – who act jointly as the ‘Responsible Authority’ in your Area – and in each of the 42 Areas of England and Wales. The experience and good practice upon which this work is based began in the 1990s – most significantly as a result of the closer working relationship required by the Sex Offender Act (1997). The Criminal Justice and Courts Services Act (2000) formalised that relationship and built on the existing experience by requiring the police and probation services to establish arrangements (the MAPPA) for assessing and managing the risks posed by sexual and violent offenders. The Act also required the Responsible Authority to publish an annual report on the operation of those arrangements. This report, covering April 2002 to March 2003, is the second annual report. The importance of partnership Key to the development of the MAPPA in the past year has been the closer involvement of other agencies, such as housing, health and social services, working alongside police and probation. The truly multi-agency nature of the MAPPA and the collaboration which underpins it is to be strengthened further by the Criminal Justice Bill. The Bill will place a ‘duty to co-operate’ on a wide range of organisations including local health authorities and trusts; housing authorities and registered social landlords; social services departments; Jobcentres; Youth Offending Teams; and local education authorities. In addition, the Prison Service will join the police and probation services and become part of the MAPPA ‘Responsible Authority’. Supporting and co-ordinating the development of the MAPPA throughout the 42 Areas of England and Wales, is the National Probation Directorate’s Public Protection Unit (PPU). This Unit acts as a central point for advice and, increasingly, involvement in the management of difficult cases. These include, for example, UK citizens who have committed serious offences abroad and return to this country without anywhere to live. The Unit is also able to provide financial support when the risk management plans make exceptional demands upon local resources. Involving the public MAPPA developments in the next 18 months will also include the appointment by the Home Secretary of two ‘lay advisers’ to each Area. The eight Areas of England and Wales which have been piloting these arrangements since January (Cumbria, Greater Manchester, Durham, South Wales, Dorset, Hampshire, Surrey and West Midlands) report that they add real value. Lay advisers will contribute to the review and monitoring of the MAPPA which is undertaken by each Area’s Strategic Management Board – the work of which you can read more in this report. The purpose of appointing ‘lay advisers’ is to ensure that communities understand more of what is done to protect them and that those involved

professionally with the MAPPA are aware of the views of the community. The lay advisers will not ‘represent’ the community in the way, for example, that local councillors do, nor will they be involved in operational decision-making. And, given the sensitivity of much of what the MAPPA does, especially with the few offenders who pose a very high risk of serious harm to the public, it is not practicable for the general public to be involved. Lay advisers will, however, ensure an appropriate and a practical level of community involvement. MAPPA Offenders This year the annual report provides a more detailed breakdown of the number of sexual and violent offenders who are covered by the MAPPA in your Area. As last year, the figures include the number of registered sex offenders. Because sex offender registration is for a minimum of 5 years (and generally for much longer) the figures are cumulative. This is why they have increased – by 16 per cent in England and Wales. Only a very small proportion (about six per cent throughout England and Wales) are considered to pose such a high risk or management difficulty that they are referred to the highest level of the MAPPA – the Multi-Agency Public Protection Panels (the MAPPP). Figures alone do not, of course, tell the whole story. The anonymised case studies illustrate the practical work of the MAPPA, and demonstrate the preventive action which can be taken. Prior to the MAPPA, action of this kind was mainly taken by one agency alone, with the effect that on occasion offenders’ behaviour which might have triggered preventative action went unnoticed. The multi-agency approach of the MAPPA helps ensure that if an offender does breach the condition of the licence under which they were released from prison or a court order prohibiting certain activities, then action to enforce the condition or order and protect the public can be taken more swiftly. If you are interested in reading the reports of other Areas, they will be published on the National Probation Service’s website www.probation.homeoffice.gov.uk (under the public protection section) with all of them being available once the last Area has published its annual report in September.

1.Area Summary

The Criminal Justice and Court Services Act 2000, sections 67 and 68 requires police and probation services to make arrangements for the identification and oversight of sexual and other dangerous offenders within their areas and to work in collaboration with other relevant organisations to achieve this. Proper management of dangerous offenders begins with the ability to identify who they are, how likely they are to reoffend and in what circumstances, what harm they are likely to cause and who is most at risk. Two validated methods of assessment are used by the police, probation and prison services. A tool called OASys introduced into the Probation Service in the past year and newly introduced into the Prison Service enables a judgement to be made about the level of risk of harm through a process of structured questioning. The MAPPA is concerned with those judged to be at high or very high risk of causing serious harm at any time whether imminent or longer term. The other method of assessment, Risk Matrix 2000, is used by both police and probation. It is simpler and actuarially based. It points to the likelihood of reconviction within a two year period. These tools, together with Asset for offenders under 18 determine the threshold for admission to the MAPP system. They will be supplemented by other forms of assessment such as that provided by psychologists. During the coming year, the MAPP will consider the introduction of a tool for measuring psychopathy. Police and probation, as the Responsible Authorities, have a duty exercised through the MAPPA to ensure that once assessed, there are robust plans for the management of an offender and that these plans are followed through. These plans have as their primary focus the desire to minimise the likelihood of further offending and thereby to protect victims and potential victims. This can be achieved in a variety of ways often in combination. They include continuous intelligence gathering, direct surveillance, placing restrictions on behaviour, residence, employment and contacts, directions to attend treatment and provision for intervention in the form of programmes delivered by the probation service and shown to reduce reoffending. Some plans will require the involvement of other agencies such as mental health and housing. Many of the offenders with whom the MAPP is concerned will have spent a period in custody. Planning for release is critical and is based on the bringing together of information about the person’s offence details and circumstances, their contacts, attitudes and behaviour whilst in custody, and information about potential victims. Although the majority will serve all or part of their sentence in prisons in this area, others will be located around the country. It is hoped that a prison officer will be appointed to the public protection team.

CASE STUDY 1 Background: Previous prison sentence for possession and distribution of indecent photographs of children Indecent assault on male under 16 and indecent photographs of males under 16 Risk Assessment: Medium risk of causing significant harm to children High risk of sex offending Risk Management Plan: To attend Groupwork Programme for Sex Offenders Condition of licence not to engage in work or organised activity involving anyone under 18 Probation Officer to monitor life-style, interests and work Police to monitor and survey Outcome: Received a warning for aggressive and abusive behaviour towards female Probation Officers working with him Instructed to withdraw from Video Course he was attending, given that past behaviour had involved use of video Sought permission from Probation Officer to attend 3 day residential course in connection with adult education; Probation Officer investigated and found other course members were 16 years of age Licence revoked and returned to prison

2. Roles and Responsiblities
The Police The Avon and Somerset Constabulary is committed to working with partner agencies in order to fulfil its primary objective the Prevention and Detection of Crime. This principle is clearly demonstrated with our commitment to the MultiAgency Public Protection Arrangements that are in place to Risk Assess and Manage Potentially Dangerous Offenders within our Force area. In addition to Officers already dedicated to the protection of the public from Potentially Dangerous Offenders, such as Child Protection Teams and Domestic Violence Units, the Police have set aside a designated team, The Dangerous Offenders Unit, to liase with our colleagues in Probation, The Prison service, Social Services, Mental Health, Housing Departments and other agencies. The Police role within these MultiAgency arrangements includes the Management in the Community of Registered Sex Offenders and other Offenders classified as Dangerous by the Criminal Justice and Court Services Act 2000. The Management process includes visits to offender’s homes, risk assessments, action plans and monitoring, any change in risk can then be acted upon as appropriate. Management of Potentially Dangerous Offenders is an ongoing process with the overriding objective being reduction in risk of serious harm to the general population of the Avon and Somerset area. The Probation Service The aims of the Probation Service are to reduce reoffending and to protect victims and potential victims. It does this through assessment, supervision and control of offenders and through its direct contact with victims. Its assessments contribute to decisions about sentencing and release from prison and influence the level of control placed on offenders and the type of intervention which is made available to enable them to break the pattern of offending. The Probation Service runs hostels where offenders can be kept under close scrutiny and where those offenders who want it can take advantage of support towards a crime-free life. It provides individual supervision and it provides groupwork programmes which research suggests to have successful outcomes. The Probation Service takes seriously its authority to return to court or to prison any offender who does not co-operate with the terms of their supervision or licence. Contact with victims enables victims to take steps to protect themselves and be supported and also allows the controls placed on an offender to be specific to the circumstances of each situation. The Prison Service The Prison Service serves the public by keeping in custody those committed by the courts. Our duty is to look after them with humanity and help them lead law abiding and useful lives in custody and after release. The Prison Service protects the public by holding those committed by the courts in a safe, decent and healthy environment. We aim to reduce crime by providing constructive regimes, which address offending behaviour, improve educational and work skills and promote law-abiding behaviour in custody and after release. Social Services Social Services have a statutory duty to provide for the protection of children and vulnerable adults. In Avon and Somerset they are organised into five authorities. Their representatives contribute to the multi-agency assessment and management process on those offenders in whom they have a related interest, attending MultiAgency Risk Conferences (MARC), providing written and verbal reports where appropriate and working closely with all relevant agencies in the implementation of supervision plans. Housing Local Authorities and Registered Social Landlords (Housing Associations) provide large numbers of rented properties in the area and manage the tenancies involved. Their role in the MAPP is to assist in public protection by ensuring that as far as possible appropriate accommodation is provided to serious offenders and to contribute to the management of the risks posed by these individuals. For example, a housing provider will know the location and availability of its stock and be able to ensure that a sex offender is not housed in the immediate vicinity of potential victims. Local Authorities in particular have a statutory duty towards homeless people (including those being released from custody) and can play a vital role in ensuring that MARCs are able to construct effective risk management plans. In Avon and Somerset, 118 social housing providers manage in the region of 100,000 properties. The biggest task facing the MAPP Strategic Group is to ensure that all these providers understand their role and have suitable internal arrangements to be able to cooperate in this vital work. We have contacted all the providers and drafted guidance for them. We are now arranging seminars for members of their staff to ensure a common understanding and to begin the internal work that will be needed in many organisations to enable them to play a bigger role in the public protection arrangements.

Mental Health AWP provide statutory mental health services across the areas of Wiltshire, Swindon and the Avon area, i.e. Bristol, Bath and North East Somerset, North Somerset and South Gloucestershire Councils. AWP provide services across a wide spectrum. We work alongside GPs offering advice and support to GPs

and their staff to work with people experiencing mental health distress. We also work alongside and in partnership with social services provided by local councils to support people in the community. Finally we offer inpatient units for those who require hospitalisation. Alongside our inpatient services provided right across the old Avon area we also provide a range of specialised units, which include the medium secure unit based at Blackberry Hill Hospital in Bristol. This unit broadly covers people living in Avon, Somerset, Wiltshire and Gloucestershire and suffering from mental illness some of whom will have offended. AWP is committed to working in the partnership setting of MAPPPS that covers Avon and Somerset as well as being a participant in similar arrangements for Wiltshire. AWP also attend MARCs when appropriate. The number of cases considered by MARCs that require our input will be a comparatively small part of the workload of the MARCs. For the cases where we are involved AWP make a careful assessment of the risks presented to

by individuals to themselves, their carers and to the public at large. Where necessary information will be provided to other agencies within a MARC. YOT YOT’s were set up under the Crime and Disrorder Act 1998 to provide statutory youth justice services to all 10-17 year olds. All young people who are referred to the Youth Offending Team are assessed using the Youth Justice Board assessment tool, Asset. Asset has a section on risk assessment which highlights any pertinent issues and the need to undertake the next Asset assessment stage on Risk of Serious Harm. Cases with risk issues would then be discussed with the Practice Manager and decisions then are taken about whether to raise concerns within a Multi-Agency framework further to our standard information sharing with other lead agencies. In these decisions we are very much guided by the assessment of risk of harm to the public and whether a young person is presenting a risk which needs to CASE STUDY 2

be managed within a corporate strategy. Youth Offending Teams are obviously skilled and adept at dealing with all issues regarding young people who offend and we have a vital contribution to make to risk management. It would be useful within the MAPP/MARC process if Asset was welcomed as a standard assessment tool in the same manner that OASYS has been. YOT’s are developing their risk assessment policy and skills to adhere to Mental health and Probation frameworks which staff have experience using from their own professional backgrounds. With a small population of high risk young people on our caseload, we welcome any contributions we can make to a wider forum to help reduce the risk of harm and future re-offending by young people. The Youth Justice Board is shortly to issue guidance about the involvement of YOT’s in MARCs.

Background: Conviction for murder of 3 year old girl Given Hospital Order and spent 30 years in secure mental institutions Released, against psychiatric advice, by a tribunal without being subject to any conditions Risk Assessment: His risk was assessed as high by his psychiatric care staff, they considered he posed a considerable risk to women and children. Risk Assessed on Risk Matrix 2000 as a high Risk of reoffending Risk Management Plan: A Multi Agency meeting was convened as his release date approached and it was confirmed that there were no orders/licence/conditions covering his release, He was free to go anywhere he pleased without restrictions. However, it was decided on his release, that the Police and Social Services would monitor him in the community, with his co-operation if possible. Outcome: He stayed on release with an acquaintance he met in Hospital. He did allow Police and Social Services to visit him and was compliant with requests about his behaviour. He became friendly with a family with a young daughter. The Police disclosed to the family about his background. Anonymous letters were received by other residents in the area identifying him as a paedophile He was moved to suitable alternative accommodation


3. The Operation of MAPPA
Panel Arrangements The MAPP Strategic Group has overseen the establishment of panel arrangements for the registration of dangerous offenders in the area and the endorsement and review of plans for the management of those registered. The size and complexity of the Area has necessitated a two tier arrangement. Most cases are dealt with at eight Multi-agency Risk Conferences [MARCs] which are based on police districts and which meet monthly. There is also provision for emergency meetings outside of this schedule. Where a case is likely to command a higher level of resourcing than the districts have authority to give, or where large-scale publicity is likely, the case is referred on to the area-wide Public Protection Panel which is the MAPP Strategic Group in operational mode. The MARCs are always attended by a Detective Chief Inspector and Senior Probation Officer and chaired by one of these. Other professionals attend on a case by case basis. There is a standardised format for each case referral which ensures that the factors always taken into consideration include • The likelihood of a further serious offence • The level of harm likely to be inflicted • The circumstances in which it is most likely to happen • Issues affecting former and potential victims • Identification of other agencies involved The MARC will endorse a management plan which will include • Actions required to reduce risk of offending and to protect the public • Nominated responsibility and time-scale for each action • • Communications – who will inform whom of what Date of next review The team is resourced to a level which allows for high levels of intervention, a quick response and high levels of enforcement.

Information about sexual and other dangerous offenders is kept on a database. Public Protection Team The Public Protection Team is an area-wide group of people currently staffed by the police and probation. Together they are responsible for the oversight of all people on the Sex Offender Register and for the supervision of all sex offenders and other dangerous offenders who are on licence following release from custody or statutory supervision. The team complement is five police officers, 10.5 probation officers, an accommodation officer and other staff in support and management roles. It is hoped that they will shortly be enhanced by the addition of a prison officer and additional accommodation officer support. The team will be managed by the MAPP co-ordinator. The purpose of the team is to • Protect children from violent and sexual behaviour • To reduce the number of victims of sexual and violent behaviour • To reduce sexual, violent and other dangerous offences • To minimise harm The team achieves this through working in partnership to effect accurate and effective assessment of risk and management of harm. It requires specifically skilled, confident and competent staff working in an environment in which work is evaluated and learning shared. The team operate from a clear framework for decision making, overseen and endorsed by the multi-agency panels which support and protect the workers.

Multi Agency Public Protection Structure Operations

Multi-Agency Risk Conferences

Multi-Agency Public Protection Panel

Strategic Management Arrangements


4. The Strategic Management of MAPPA
Strategic Management Arrangements The MAPP Strategic Group for Avon and Somerset held its first meeting in July 2002, now meets quarterly and is chaired by an Assistant Chief Officer of Probation or an Assistant Chief Constable. Membership of the group has expanded to include representatives of the South West Area Office of the Prison Service, Youth Offending Teams, Mental Health, Housing, Social Services [Child Protection] and Police and Probation Services. Whilst criminal justice agencies have boundaries which are co-terminus with the Avon and Somerset boundary, partner agencies in public protection are variously configured in relation to that same geographical area. There are, for example, five separate Social Services authorities. Health services are organised in a way which extends into neighbouring areas. Housing providers operate to a number of different patch areas. The challenge lies in gaining effective representation from this complex picture whilst having a manageable sized strategic group. The arrangements remain under constant review with a view to improvement. They rely for their success on clear communications and the efficacy of networks outside the strategic MAPP. The strategic group has responsibility for ensuring that robust and consistent arrangements exist in Avon and Somerset for the identification and management of sexual and dangerous offenders. It exercises this responsibility through the receipt of regular reports at its meetings and the commissioning of audits on the quality of work undertaken. The group has developed a communication strategy

and an inter-agency protocol for the management of information. The MAPP strategic group recently approved the appointment of a coordinator who will be responsible for reporting to and advising the group, implementing its policies and for the performance of the Public Protection Team. Funding for this post and for an administrator has been made available by the police and probation. Publicity The effectiveness of any measure will be considerably enhanced by a greater public knowledge and understanding of the nature of offenders and offending, particularly

sex offending. The MAPP Strategic Group has commissioned the production of a leaflet about its work and during the coming year will consider its own role in providing such information. Other Relevant Legislation In all of this work, it is essential to take into account the implications of Human Rights legislation for any individual, the requirements of Data Protection and the finite nature of resources. Any intervention must be proportionate and appropriate and capable of being delivered. The contribution of the assessment methods referred to, not just at the beginning of a case but at regular intervals, cannot be underestimated.

Child Protection Recent child protection inspections and enquiries have highlighted the importance of the links between MAPP and child protection arrangements. There are 5 Area Child Protection Committees within Avon and Somerset and the police and probation are represented on each one. They have also recently established meetings with the Chairs of the Area Child Protection Committees. One Child Protection Co-ordinator sits on the MAPP Strategic Group on behalf of all five. These arrangements need to be monitored and reviewed in order to maximise co-operation both between agencies and across the area


5. Victim Work
Work with the direct victims of serious offenders in parallel with the controls and interventions used with the offender can also contribute greatly to victim safety and the reduction in serious offending. Whilst not within the control of the MAPP strategic group, initiatives to support the victims of domestic violence are welcomed by it. The role of victims in MAPP planning is vital. Research suggests that as much as 80% of sexual offending takes place in the context of a known relationship. The victims are therefore often in a position to provide detailed information which can contribute to the prevention of further offending. Their views about what is required in order to enable them to feel safe when the offender is released are also significant. The Probation Service has a duty to contact the victims of all offenders sentenced to one year or more in custody for a sexual or violent offence. They will offer the chance to be kept informed about the CASE STUDY 3 Background: 2 young children were sexually abused by the offender. One (“Victim A”) was a neighbour’s child who was 10 years old when the abuse began and this lasted until he was 17 years old. The second victim (“Victim B”) was the niece of the offender. Victims A and B were offered contact under the terms of the Victims Charter. Victim A wanted contact. Victim B initially wanted contact but later declined before a meeting could be arranged. Offender came from family who were known to Social Services. Offender’s father was a convicted sexual abuser and there was a large extended family and numerous young children. developments in the offender’s sentence, will be invited to express their views on release plans and be told of any relevant conditions of release. During the period January to December 2002, 374 new victims were offered contact in line with the Victims’ Charter. This is in addition to the on-going service offered to people who became victims prior to this period.

Risk Assessment: After meeting with Victim A, it became clear that there was a risk from the victim to the offender. Victim very angry and threatening to harm offender upon release. Risk to offender from victim’s father, who had contacts in criminal justice agencies. Risk to Victim B, who it was felt was being coerced by family members to not have contact with Victim Team. Victim A did not want offender to know of his involvement. Victim A’s Social Worker had concerns about victim’s safety and offenders safety. Risk Management Plan: Victim Contact Report written and submitted to offender’s Supervising Officer asking for licence to include conditions of: (a) no contact with Victim A and B and (b) exclusion from postal area where victims lived. Risk management meeting convened with all professional agencies, including Probation, Police, Hostels, Social Services and the Victim Team. Outcome: Offender release plans included requested licence conditions Offender release plans changed to avoid probation hostel known to father of Victim A Police liaison officer to be aware of release in order to support Victim A if he began to “act out” after release. Community Mental Health team engaged with Victim A for additional support

6. Statistical Information
i. The number of registered sex offenders on 31 March 2003

No. of Offenders

ii. The number of sex offenders having a registration requirement who were either cautioned or convicted for breaches of the requirement, between 1 April 2002 and 31 March 2003


iii. The number of Sex Offenders Orders applied for and gained between 1 April 2002 and 31 March 2003

(a) The total number of Sex Offenders Orders applied for


(b) The total number granted


(c) The total number not granted


iv. The number of Restraining Orders issued by the courts between 1 April 2002 and 31 March 2003 for offenders currently managed within MAPPA


v. The number of violent and other sexual offenders considered under MAPPA during the year 1 April 2002 and 31 March 2003 (as defined by section 68 [3], [4] and [5])


vi. The number of "other offenders" dealt with under MAPPA during the year 1 April 2002 and 31 March 2003 as being assessed by the Responsible Authority as posing a risk of serious harm to the public (but who did not fall within either of the other two categories, as defined by s.67 [2b])


vii. For each of the three categories of offenders covered by the MAPPA ("registered sex offenders", "violent and other sex offenders" and "other offenders"), identify the number of offenders that are or have been dealt with by:

a) MAPPP - registered sex offenders


b) MAPPP - violent and other sex offenders


c) MAPPP - other offenders


viii. Of the cases managed by the MAPPP during the reporting year what was the number of offenders:

a) who were returned to custody for breach of licence


b) who were returned to custody for breach of a Restraining Order or Sex Offender Order


c) charged with a serious sexual or violent offence


Avon and Somerset Probation Area Jeanette Whitford Chief Officer Jeanette.Whitford@avon-somerset.probation.gsx.co.uk Address Headquarters Brunel House 83 Newfoundland Rod Bristol BS2 9LU 10 Canon Street Taunton Somerset TA1 1SN 01823 346409 Phone 01179151303

Jill Cotgrove Assistant Chief Officer Jill.Cotgrove@avon-somerset.probation.gsx.gov.uk

Avon and Somerset Police Steve Mortimore Assistant Chief Constable steve.mortimore@avonandsomerset.police.uk

Address Police HQ PO Box 37 Valley Road Portishead Bristol BS20 8QJ Police HQ PO Box 37 Valley Road Portishead Bristol BS20 8QJ Address Area Office Unit 5 19 West Walk Yate Bristol BS37 4AZ 36 Deane Lane Bedminster Bristol BS3 1BS

Phone 01275 816009

01275 816630 Trevor Simpson Detective Superintendent trevor.simpson@avonandsomerset.police.uk

Victim Support Coordinators Victim Support Avonvale Ian Deane – Chief Executive

Phone 01454 334420


01179 631114

North East Somerset

Radstock Police Station Wells Road Radstock Bath BA23 3SG

01761 432212

North Woodspring

PO Box 1013 Nailsea Bristol BS48 2FG

01275 846892

South Gloucestershire

C/o South Glos Council 244 Station Road Yate South Glos BS37 4AF

01454 866548


12a Westgate Street Bath BA1 1EQ

01225 444212

Weston Super Mare

Weston Police Station Walliscote Road Weston Super Mare BS23 1UU

01934 638179

Victim Support Somerset Russell Kent – Area Manager

9a The Butts Blackdown View Ilminster Somerset TA19 0AY Agency Bristol city Council B&NES Youth Offending Team Somerset Social Services Housing Services – South Glos Council Avon and Wiltshire Mental Health Trust HM Prison Service Avon and Somerset Constabulary Somerset NHS and Social Care Trust Mair Wise Anita Wiegel

01460 55535

Members of MAPPP Strategic Group Stan George Sally Churchyard Tony May ChrisKnight Fred Inman Suzy Dymond-White Joanne Brandon Tony Denton MAPP Coordinator with effect from April 2003 MAPP Administrator

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