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 cooperate’ on a wide range of organisations including local health authorities and trusts; housing authorities and registered social landlords; social services departments; Job centres; 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 (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
There is a history of close working and collaboration between Police and Probation in Devon and Cornwall. The former Probation Services of Devon and Cornwall were amalgamated in April 2001, alongside the introduction of the National Probation Service. This is a large geographical area, which consists of four Probation divisions, broadly consistent with the police Basic Command Units. Formal arrangements in Devon and Cornwall began in response to the Sex Offenders Act 1997, when Police and Probation began to make joint arrangements for the assessment of registered sex offenders. Following the implementation of the Criminal Justice and Courts Services Act, 2000, multi-agency collaboration has been strengthened, with significant developments during the past year, which include: • • Full agreement to establish during 2003 four Police/Probation ‘Public Protection’ Teams. The joint appointment of a ‘MAPPP Registrar’, at middle manager level, to chair all meetings on the ‘critical few’ offenders, oversee monitoring and quality control and management, ensure consistency of practice and advise on policy and practice developments. This post is managed by a probation senior manager and based at police headquarters. The clarification and rationalisation of risk registration, ensuring that all offenders are managed according to their assessed level of risk of harm and avoiding ‘over-registration’. Specific coaching and training for probation and police staff – to be followed by further multiagency training. Revision of the Devon & Cornwall Probation Area public protection procedures. Revision of the Devon & Cornwall MAPPP protocol to include a wider range of signatories (currently in process). Provision of a dedicated sergeant responsible for development of policies and practices relating to the management of dangerous offenders and four additional full-time constables {one per Basic Command Unit} directly responsible for the management of high risk of harm offenders within Devon & Cornwall Police Authority. {Eight Constables in total}

• • • • •

This report will provide further details of arrangements made in Devon and Cornwall and give contact points for any additional enquiries including agencies other than Police and Probation.

Police and Probation staff take a lead in the operation of MAPP arrangements in Devon and Cornwall but they cannot achieve effective management of high risk of harm offenders without co-operation and joint working arrangements with other agencies. These agencies include social services, health, housing, youth offending teams, prisons and others. From a management board, which oversees MAPPA and holds staff accountable for their effective implementation, to the operation of local multi-agency panels, effective communication and joint planning and management are central to effectiveness. Devon and Cornwall Constabulary is committed to public protection, particularly of children and the most vulnerable. The Constabulary regards protecting the public from violent and sexual offenders as a priority and recognises that public protection work requires the establishment of practical and effective co-operative measures amongst agencies. The Constabulary aim for 2003/2004 is: “Working in partnership to bring about safer communities, reduce disorder, crime and the fear of crime and contribute to the delivery of justice in a way which secures and maintains public confidence.” Whilst some offenders can be effectively managed by the actions of one agency alone, all agencies need the co-operation of others to discharge their public protection duties effectively. Today’s police service is founded on the principle that the prevention and detection of crime is central to its purpose. Development of effective partnerships is pivotal to how these

principles are achieved. To fight crime effectively, resources have been targeted at the most active offenders as well as the most serious offenders in our communities. Against this backdrop of “intelligence led policing” the Sex Offenders Act 1997 was introduced, requiring certain convicted sex offenders to register with their local police. For the first time, Police were notified of sex offenders in the community, some of whom pose a high risk of further offending. It was therefore vital that an understanding of risk assessment and management was developed, to target limited resources towards the highest risk offenders. This has resulted in increasing contact between Probation, Housing, Health and Social Services, formalised through the MAPPA. The Constabulary employs specialist staff, who work closely with other agencies, particularly the Probation Service, to assess and manage high risk of harm offenders. Devon and Cornwall Probation Area is part of the National Probation Service and as such it regards protection of the public as its highest priority. In Devon and Cornwall, specialist Probation staff are trained and experienced in the assessment and management of offenders who pose a risk of harm to the public. Staff undertaking these roles are based in each of the four divisions; they work primarily with offenders sentenced to imprisonment, both during their sentences and on release, although they sometimes manage potentially dangerous offenders on community sentences. The Probation Area also employs staff who are specially trained to deliver offending programmes to sex offenders, domestic violence offenders and other violent offenders. All divisions

have working arrangements with other agencies and close working practices with the police are well established and subject to further development, in the form of police/probation teams at local level. Local middle managers responsible for resettlement work line manage the probation staff, chair and manage the multi-agency conferencing process with the Police, review cases and oversee local registers of offenders assessed as posing a risk of harm to the public. There are two approved premises in Devon and Cornwall, where high risk of harm offenders can be accommodated and managed within a structured regime, with regular monitoring and surveillance. There are three prisons in Devon, Dartmoor, Channings Wood and Exeter. Probation and prison staff within these establishments work together with Police, Probation and others in the community, to plan for the release of offenders under conditions which address the risks they pose to the public. Prison based staff provide reports and other information, sometimes attend multiagency meetings and ensure that offenders are clear before release about any licence conditions to which they may be subject. As the Devon and Cornwall area is very large and agencies such as Social Services, Health, Housing and voluntary agencies have boundaries which are not necessarily consistent with Police and Probation, it is not possible to mention here all the agencies involved in local partnerships. Some examples are: Health Service staff provide a range of services, including community mental health, psychiatric and forensic assessments. Local forensic psychologists provide

assessment and treatment packages for offenders where appropriate. Health professionals attend multiagency meetings and contribute to assessments and supervision plans. Social Services Departments in Devon and Cornwall have a statutory duty to provide for the protection of children and vulnerable adults. Their representatives contribute to the multi-agency assessment and management process in all divisions, attending MAPPP meetings, providing written and verbal reports where appropriate and working closely with all relevant agencies in the implementation of supervision

plans. Recent joint Inspectorate reports and the Laming report of the Victoria Climbié Inquiry have reemphasised the priority which must be given to the assessment and management of risks to children by all agencies. Work is under way through Area Child Protection Committees and through individual agency mechanisms, to review and improve the measures in place to protect children. This is a priority for agencies involved in the MAPP arrangements and work is in hand to strengthen the links between the Strategic Management Board for MAPPs and ACPCs, with a view to improving operational effectiveness.

As part of the arrangements to manage risk to children and vulverable adults, a member of Devon Social Services works within the Police Intelligence Centre. Her role is to facilitate a cross flow of relevant information between the agencies. The NSPCC has a partnership agreement with Devon and Cornwall Probation Area. This partnership covers the provision of sex offender treatment groupwork, staff training and consultation and appropriate contribution to the MAPPP process.


In Devon and Cornwall, all offenders falling under the MAPP arrangements are assessed to determine the levels of risk they pose to the public. This assessment is carried out primarily by staff from the probation area and the police, sometimes jointly. Validated methods of assessment are used alongside professional judgement to determine those offenders who form part of the “critical few” seen as posing a very high risk of harm and those who, although not in the highest category, still pose a high risk of causing harm to the public. Once assessed, offenders in these two categories are subject to risk management, through multi-agency arrangements. Initial meetings are held to share information and agree upon a clear plan of action, which determines the roles of all relevant agencies. A specific plan is defined, with clear actions and time-scales and a date is set for reviewing progress and amending the plan. The purpose of these panels is to make and implement decisions, based upon a comprehensive review of the available evidence about an offender’s patterns of behaviour, offending history, factors which increase and decrease risk and current circumstances. In the light of this information, a plan can be devised, which aims to address the factors which contribue to offending, encourages non-criminal behaviour and provides maximum protection for former and potential victims. All offenders on community orders or post-release licences are subject to rigorous reporting requirements, enshrined in National Standards. In some cases, contact is well beyond that laid down as a minimum under the standards. Many offenders are required to attend nationally accredited programmes, designed to address their specific offending behaviour. These include an intensive supervision package for sexual offenders, which involves a combination of group and individual sessions aimed at challenging specific behaviour, raising awareness of the serious, long-term harm such offending causes and preventing relapse. Other programmes specifically address aggression and violence and substance misuse. Some offenders pose such a high risk, they are assessed as unsuitable for standard programmes; these offenders will be subject to monitoring and surveillance by police, probation and other agencies. They may be accommodated in approved premises designed to manage such offenders and they are sometimes subject to electronic monitoring. All high risk of harm offenders are subject to rigorous enforcement of their orders or licences. Minimum requirements for enforcement are laid down by national standards but they are often exceeded where offenders pose a risk to the public. Offenders on post release licence will be recalled to prison if their behaviour gives cause for concern or

they fail to comply with all the conditions of their licences During 2002/2003, a decision was made to create specialist teams in Devon and Cornwall, with the specific purpose of managing high risk of harm offenders. We are currently in the process of establishing these teams in all four probation divisions/police areas in Devon and Cornwall. The teams will consist of probation officers working alongside police dangerous offender officers, formalising pre-existing working practices. Multi-agency risk management panels (MAPPP and RAMP) are always attended by police and probation representatives and primarily chaired by probation middle managers. Other members of these panels include social services, housing, prison representatives and mental health professionals, although this list is not exhaustive. Where an offender is assessed as one of the “critical few”, very high risk of harm offenders, the panel will always be attended by a probation senior manager; senior managers from other agencies may also attend. Case Examples a) A high risk sex offender, who was serving a sentence of imprisonment for assault, was assessed though the MAPPP process. Analysis of relevant information, including this man’s behaviour in prison, indicated that he would pose a risk to women on release. This man would not be subject to any probation supervision licence following his release from custody. As a result of the MAPPP meeting, a Sex Offender Order was sought and obtained by the police, with the purpose of limiting the risk he posed to women. b) As a result of closer links between the Prisons, Probation

and Police, the forthcoming release of a man with a history of sexual assaults was risk assessed by all agencies. As this man had previously been recalled to prison for failing to comply with licence conditions, he was due to leave prison at the end of his sentence with no licence. This man was assessed as posing a very high risk of harm to the public, taking into account his lengthy and serious offending history, his evasive behaviour and lifestyle and his previous responses to periods of statutory supervision. Police and Probation staff worked together to engage this man’s co-operation and he agreed to meet voluntarily with staff from both organisations. He failed to co-operate as agreed and it was discovered that he had given false information on registering under the Sex Offender legislation. He was arrested and remanded in custody for several weeks. The sentence imposed for the offence resulted in his release for time served; he then relocated to another area. MAPPP meetings were held regularly during the period this man was in the community and information was shared through MAPP arrangements with the area to which he moved. Eventually, the man disappeared; however, information sharing between agencies enabled the police to locate him. He was sentenced to a term of imprisonment for failure to register under Sex Offender legislation.

Scotland for an offence of abduction involving a sexual assault some years previously was identified by police officers. Enquiries revealed he had obtained a position as a bus driver and was involved with a female youth group. A MAPPP meeting was called and it was established that whilst previously on temporary licence for the abduction offence, he had been stopped driving a car. A search of the vehicle revealed items that could have been used in a future abduction and he was recalled to prison. These facts prompted the MAPPP to seek nonstatutory disclosure to his employer and the organiser of the female youth group. His association with the female youth group was terminated. The disclosure to his employer revealed he had obtained his employment by deception for which he was subsequently prosecuted. d) In 2001, a Sex Offender Order was obtained against a man with a history of indecency with children. The Order prohibited him from associating either in public or private with a child under 16 years. He was also required to register as a sex offender with the police. In 2002, the police received a complaint that a man had invited two children aged 7 years and 4 years into his home. The address was identified and through periodic police monitoring under the Sex Offender legislation, it was recognised it was the home of a registered sex offender and interviews with the children confirmed the man had invited them into his home but had not sexually assaulted them in any way. Having contravened the Sex Offender Order prohibitions, the man was arrested for that

c) Following a disclosure from a member of the public, a man who had been convicted in

offence, charged and remanded in custody until his final court date when he was sentenced to

2 years Community Rehabilitation Order with a

condition to undertake a Sex Offender Programme.


4. How is the work of MAPPA made accountable?
Section 67(3) of The Criminal Justice and Court Services Act 2000 requires that the work of MAPPA be subject to review and monitoring. In order to comply with this requirement, a Strategic Management Board has been established in Devon and Cornwall. The Board consists of senior managers from police, probation, health, social services, prisons, youth offending teams and housing. Its terms of reference are: I. To develop and agree local policies and procedures for interagency work to exchange information and assess and manage offenders, within the national framework provided by Home Office guidance. II. To evaluate and review the effectiveness of the MAPPA, with particular regard to the identification of relevant offenders, the inter-agency exchange of information, the assessment of risk posed by relevant offenders and the effective management of that risk. III. To manage objectives and performance indicators for public protection within the national framework. IV. To improve local ways of working in the light of knowledge gained through national and local experience and research and to make sure that any lesson learned is shared, understood and acted upon. V. To undertake serious offender case reviews, where any relevant offender is arrested for any serious sexual or violent offence and to ensure that any lessons from such reviews are understood and acted upon. VI. To help improve the quality of public protection work and interagency co-operation through identifying the needs for multiagency training and development and for ensuring such training is delivered. VII. To develop public information and education about public protection issues within the local area so that the public are informed and reassured as to the measures being taken. VIII. To assist the responsible authority in the production of the MAPPA annual report, in accordance with the directions of the Secretary of State. The Board meets quarterly to review progress with MAPPP arrangements; reports are received from staff working in local divisions and individual case studies of relevant offenders are reviewed. In addition, anonymised summaries of nonstatutory disclosures are presented, to demonstrate that such information is appropriately shared to prevent or reduce crime. These arrangements are delivered having regard to the responsibilities to meet the requirements of the Race Relations (Amendment) Act 2000. The Strategic Management Board has a commitment to ensuring that issues of diversity are considered in the management of dangerous offenders as well as in public protection and victim arrangements.

5. Work with and on behalf of victims
Devon and Cornwall Probation Area employs Victim Liaison Officers, whose role is to consult and advise victims of sexual and violent offences, in accordance with the Criminal Justice & Court Services Act 2000 and the Victims Charter. In 2002/2003, 95% of victims were contacted within 8 weeks of the offender’s sentence, in accordance with National Standards and the Victims Charter. This figure is based on the 9 months from 1st April to 31st December 2002. Victim Liaison Officers attend MAPPP panels, to ensure that the victim’s perspective is taken into account where possible, in the formulation of risk management plans and to represent the victim’s interests. The protection of victims is at the core of multi-agency public protection. Recently published Children’s Safeguards Reports (Joint Inspectorate) indicate that a range of agencies, including Area Child Protection Committees, Police, The Department of Health, Home Office and Youth Justice Board, Department for Education and Skills and the Lord Chancellor’s Department, have to take steps to improve their practice and procedures in relation to the protection of children. Specific work with high risk of harm offenders is undertaken with the primary purposes of protecting victims and preventing further offending. Interventions described earlier in this report include a range of facilities aimed at reducing offending by effecting behavioural change, in addition to external means of restricting behaviour, such as prohibitive conditions in prison licences, electronic monitoring, hostel residence and surveillance and monitoring. Protection of the public througth the prevention of victimisation is the central and guiding principle of the work of MAPPA and dependent upon effective multi-agency working. Case examples: a) As a result of information received from concerned parties, police established that a woman had formed a relationship with a man prone to violent attacks on his partners; the catalyst for these attacks was deterioration of the relationship. On two such occasions he had abducted his partners, taking them to remote locations, where he would subject them to violent and prolonged assaults; as a result, he had served periods of imprisonment. It became clear that the current partner knew only of one of these incidents. A MAPPP meeting concluded that it was necessary to disclose the details of the abductions to the current partner, so that she could make an informed decision about the continuation of the relationship. Arrangements were put in place for a police domestic violence officer to be present when the disclosure was made, to provide support and advice. The relationship ended and the man continues to be monitored.

b) Following a disclosure from a member of the public, a man who had been convicted for sexual assault on a child some years previously was identified by police officers. Enquiries by a Dangerous Offender Officer revealed he had offered his services to a charity providing sailing opportunities to teenagers. A MAPPP meeting was called and his risk to children assessed. It was concluded that the level of risk posed was such that his involvement with the charity should be curtailed. A number of risk management options were considered; in the first instance the man was invited to withdraw voluntarily from the organisation; he refused and therefore a nonstatutory disclosure was made to the charity in question as well as to relevant Harbour Masters. This disclosure was aimed at longer term prevention and reduction of his activities.


6. Statistical Information
The annual statistics reflect a small upward trend in both the number of registered sex offenders and the number of violent and other sex offenders in relation to the statistics published in last year’s report. During 2002/2003, one offender subject to MAPPP committed a serious offence; this matter will shortly come to trial, therefore we are unable to comment upon it in this report. No. of Offenders i. The number of registered sex offenders on 31 March 2003 637

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


Devon and Cornwall Probation Area Mary Anne McFarlane Chief Officer Address Queen’s House Little Queen Street Exeter EX4 3LJ Thurlow House Thurlow Road Torquay TQ1 3EQ Address Force Headquarters Middlemoor Exeter EX2 7HQ Force Headquarters Middlemoor Exeter EX2 7HQ Force Headquarters Middlemoor Exeter EX2 7HQ Address Force Headquarters Middlemoor Exeter EX2 7HQ Force Headquarters Middlemoor Exeter EX2 7HQ Devon & Cornwall Probation Area Phone 01392 474100

Kath Morris Assistant Chief Officer

01803 213535

Devon and Cornwall Police Maria Wallis Chief Constable

Phone 08705 777444

Stephen Pearce Acting Assistant Chief Constable

08705 777444

Andrew C Pierce Detective Superintendent Crime & Operations Division

08705 777444

MAPPA Strategic Management Board Members Stephen Pearce Acting Assistant Chief Constable


08705 777444

Andrew C Pierce Detective Superintendent Crime & Operations Division Kath Morris Assistant Chief Officer Nichola Whiley MAPPP Registrar/Manager Inspector Tom Conneeley Devon & Cornwall Police John Morgan Forensic Clinical Psychologist

08705 777444

01803 213535

Devon & Cornwall Probation Area / Devon 08705 777444 & Cornwall Police Devon and Cornwall Police Cornwall Forensic Mental Health Service 08705 777444 01208 251300

Chris Dimmelow Child Protection Manager John Cousins Manager

Devon Social Services Department Youth Offending Team

01392 386657 01872 274567 01392 207428

Ann Morecraft North & East Devon Health Community Head of Devon Patient & Practitioner Services Agency / Designated Manager for Child Protection (N&E Devon) Ian Mulholland Governor Graham Davey Housing Needs & Enabling Manager HM Prison, Exeter Mid Devon Housing

01392 415650 01884 234286 01752 315315 01872 323628 01726 291019 01752 315315

Phil Confue Plymouth Primary Care Trust Director of Mental Health & Learning Disability Services Jim Gould Deputy Director Chris Nash Health Visitor & Child Protection Adviser Nick Pennell Acting Deputy Director of Mental Health & Learning Disability Services / Rural Locality Manager Jon Brown Area Children’s Services Manager Cornwall Social Services Department Cornwall Partnership Trust Plymouth Primary Care Trust


01752 235120

Devon and Cornwall Victim Support Victim Support Exeter East & Mid Devon Victim Support North Devon Victim Support Plymouth Victim Support South & West Devon Victim Support Torbay Victim Support Cornwall

Phone 01392 427117 01271 324005 01752 777118 01626 203295 01803 665989 01872 263464

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