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Shetland’s Partnership Plan

2018-2028
Working together to improve the lives of
everyone in Shetland

Local Outcomes Improvement Plan for Shetland 2018 to 2028


This Plan has been signed-off by all of the above statutory community planning partners
Shetland’s Partnership Plan 2018-2028 Page |1

Contents
Our shared vision ............................................................................................................................. 2
Our shared priorities ........................................................................................................................ 2
Shetland’s Partnership Plan ............................................................................................................. 3
The Shetland Partnership .............................................................................................................. 3
Developing the Plan ...................................................................................................................... 3
Priority: Participation ....................................................................................................................... 4
Priority: People ................................................................................................................................ 6
Priority: Place ................................................................................................................................... 8
Priority: Money .............................................................................................................................. 10
Locality Planning ............................................................................................................................ 12
Delivering Shetland’s Partnership Plan .......................................................................................... 13
Delivery Approach ....................................................................................................................... 13
Monitoring and Assessing Impact................................................................................................ 13
Partners’ Strategic Plans ............................................................................................................. 13
Governance & Accountability ...................................................................................................... 13
Appendices ..................................................................................................................................... 14
Appendix 1—The Shetland Partnership ....................................................................................... 15
Appendix 2—Data Targets and Sources ....................................................................................... 16
Appendix 3—Fit with National Outcomes .................................................................................... 21

Supporting Documents available online or by contacting us directly:


 Integrated Impact Assessment
 Environmental Report

www.shetlandpartnership.org

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Our shared vision

“Shetland is a place where everyone is able to thrive;


living well in strong, resilient communities; and where
people and communities are able to help plan and
deliver solutions to future challenges”

Our shared priorities

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Shetland’s Partnership Plan


Shetland’s Partnership Plan is a plan for all Developing the Plan
partners and communities in Shetland. It
identifies a shared vision and priorities for all The Shetland Partnership started with the
of us to work towards, both individually and evidence. We reviewed what the community
collectively, to improve the lives of everyone said about Shetland in the 2016 Place
in Shetland. Standard survey. We then looked at data and
The key focus of the Plan is to reduce research about the population, health, crime
inequality of outcome in Shetland – how we rates, income, the cost of living, poverty,
will tackle the issues that mean some people education, employment, the economy and
and groups have a poorer quality of life than much, much more.
others.

The Shetland Partnership

The Shetland Partnership is made up of a


wide range of partners and community bodies
who work together to deliver our collective
ambitions for the future. It is the Community
Planning Partnership for Shetland (see
Appendix 1 for more information).
The Partnership and key partners within it
have a statutory duty to both produce this
plan and ensure it is delivered and resourced.
This duty is laid out in Part 2 of the
Community Empowerment (Scotland) Act
2015.

Effective community planning focuses on


where partners’ collective efforts can add
most value for their local communities, with
We engaged a wide range of community
particular emphasis on reducing inequalities.
planning partners - including community
The Community Planning Partnership (CPP) bodies - in conversations about the evidence
should have a clear and ambitious vision for and the priorities for Shetland. This helped us
its local area. to identify and agree our shared priorities
This focuses community planning on a small and what we hope to achieve together over
number of local priorities where the CPP will the next ten years.
add most value as a partnership – in The Plan has been assessed to identify
particular by improving outcomes for its potential social, economic, environmental,
most vulnerable communities and equality and rurality impacts. The aim is to
moderating future demand for crisis services. minimise any negative impacts and maximise
Community Planning Guidance the positive ones.
Scottish Government, 2016

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Our Shared Priority


The Shetland Partnership wants to help The Shetland Partnership wants to help
people in communities actively participate people to be more closely involved in shaping
with public service providers to improve the the future of their communities. This will
lives of people in Shetland. We will do this by include supporting people and communities
changing the way we work. to develop their skills and knowledge in order
to participate fully and effectively in
There is a need to change the way we work as
community planning. This support will aim to
a result of legislative change, reducing public
sector resources, and because people in empower those who can most benefit.
Shetland tell us they would like more
involvement in the decisions that affect them
(Scottish Household Survey, 2016).

What will be different for communities by How will we know if we are making a
2028? difference?

Outcomes Indicators of Change

The Shetland Partnership will be a successful


partnership – between public agencies and with
communities – helping to deliver improved
outcomes for people across the Isles
 Satisfaction with public services
Communities will feel empowered and the  Community participation activity and
majority of people in Shetland will feel more able impact
to influence the decisions that affect them and  People who feel they can influence
have a strong understanding of how and why decisions affecting their local area
decisions are taken  People who feel they want to be more
involved in decision making
 Community Council seats contested
Staff from across the Shetland Partnership will be  All other outcome indicators
actively seeking to involve communities in
decision making and service delivery, including
identifying and involving those who do not often
have their voices heard

Detailed information about the indicators, and what we hope to achieve can be found in Appendix 2

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Our Shared Priority


This priority is aimed at helping everyone in This priority will involve finding permanent,
Shetland to have as good an experience of life sustainable solutions to the causes of poor
as possible – improving health, reducing outcomes. Working to improve the life
poverty and making sure that people are chances and outcomes for those people who
connected to their communities. are born into more disadvantaged families.
Shetland overall is a safe, prosperous and The number of disadvantaged people in
happy community. We want to work to Shetland is relatively small, but there hasn’t
improve the lives of those few people who do been much improvement in these numbers in
not have such positive experiences. recent years and we want to do better.
We will do this by working with the We also want to maintain the things that
individuals and households who can benefit make Shetland a good place to live; to
most from a different approach to public develop good places and keep people active.
service delivery.

What will be different for communities by How will we know if we are making a
2028? difference?

Outcomes Indicators of Change

The number of disadvantaged people and  Children living in low-income families


households in Shetland will be considerably  Fuel poverty
reduced as a result of people being enabled and  Foodbank usage
empowered to address the issues they face and  Child protection cases involving alcohol and
helping others to thrive in the same way drug misuse
 People drinking at harmful levels (potential
The Shetland Partnership will be prioritising ‘problem drinkers’)
prevention and working with households and  Children who are not a healthy weight in
Primary 1
communities to provide innovative solutions to
the issues they face  People engaging in physical activity
 Households in Shetland who do not earn
enough to have an acceptable standard of
Shetland will continue to be a safe and happy living
place, with more people feeling connected to their  Positive destinations for school leavers
communities and benefitting from living in good  People in Shetland who feel part of their
places and keeping active community

Detailed information about the indicators, and what we hope to achieve can be found in Appendix 2

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Our Shared Priority


This priority is aimed at ensuring Shetland can Businesses in Shetland are struggling to
attract and retain the people it needs to recruit due to a shortage of skilled labour.
sustain its economy and communities in the Access to employment, services and
future. opportunities can vary depending on where
Shetland’s natural environment and rich people live.
culture and history are key elements of what We need to ensure that distance and
makes Shetland a special place. We have a circumstance are not a barrier to opportunity
strong local economy which is reliant on a and that all communities have sufficient
number of key sectors which in turn are people and resources to deliver the services
reliant on our natural resources. they require.
We have low unemployment and high We need to do what we can to attract and
educational attainment. The population grew retain the working age population in Shetland
steadily from 2001-2011 but has fallen slightly and ensure we are creating positive and
since then. We are now seeing evidence of attractive places to live.
some rural depopulation and our working age
population is in decline.

What will be different for communities by How will we know if we are making a
2028? difference?

Outcomes Indicators of Change

People will be accessing employment, education,


training and services in innovative ways designed  Businesses struggling to recruit labour
to minimise the barriers to involvement for all  Under-employment
 ‘Place Standard’ - how people in Shetland
Shetland will be attracting and retaining the people rate ‘Our Place’
needed to sustain our economy, communities and  Households in Shetland who do not earn
enough to have an acceptable standard of
services living
All areas of Shetland will be benefitting from a  Positive destinations for school leavers
more resilient low carbon economy underpinned  Population aged 16-29
by a culture of innovation, inclusion and skills  Carbon emissions
development  Number of employees in Shetland
Communities will be actively involved in shaping  People who feel they can influence
decisions affecting their local area
their own future resilience, creating positive places
that are economically, socially and environmentally  Children living in low income families
sustainable

Detailed information about the indicators, and what we hope to achieve can be found in Appendix 2

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Our Shared Priority


This priority is aimed at reducing the number Shetland are high and for many the cost of
of people experiencing poverty and financial these bills - along with transport costs - take
hardship in Shetland. up a large proportion of their income.
Shetland has a low unemployment rate and The cost of living and amount you earn varies
relatively high incomes compared to the rest depending on where in Shetland you live.
of Scotland. The cost of living in Shetland is We need to ensure that everyone in Shetland
high, however, and as such even those people has the opportunity to maximise their
who are in work and earning a reasonable income through positive employment, and -
income can experience hardship. where necessary - welfare payments that take
We need to find innovative ways to help into account the higher cost of living in
people reduce their outgoings. Energy bills in Shetland.

What will be different for communities by How will we know if we are making a
2028? difference?

Outcomes Indicators of Change

Everyone will be able to access the support they


need to maximise their income potential; including
innovative, flexible and entrepreneurial
employment opportunities throughout Shetland

Everyone will be able to access the support they  Households in Shetland who do not earn
need to minimise their outgoings with low income enough to have an acceptable standard of
living
households benefitting from reduced bills
 Fuel poverty
National governments will understand the  Children living in low income families
additional costs for essential items for  Foodbank usage
householders in Shetland reflecting this in welfare  Under-employment
payments and other relevant schemes
Communities will be empowered to provide
innovative solutions and support to help people
maximise their incomes and minimise their
outgoings from the support available
Detailed information about the indicators, and what we hope to achieve can be found in Appendix 2

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Locality Planning
In some areas of Shetland, people experience
different outcomes than others. For example,
in some areas, the cost of living is higher and
incomes are lower. In some areas there are
more children living in low-income families or
the population is ageing faster than
elsewhere.

In addition to producing this


Partnership Plan for Shetland, the
Shetland Partnership is also required to
plan at a more local level within Shetland.
These ‘Locality Plans’ should
enable communities and
wider partners to find
innovative solutions to key
local challenges.

Locality Plans can


be for an area
within
Shetland
or for a particular
community of interest – a group of people
with shared characteristics e.g. young
people.

The resulting Locality Plans should be


documents that belong to the
communities, are signed up to by
partners, and delivered together.

Locality planning is all about new ways Much of the data available about Shetland
of working and has strong linkages to is gathered based on administrative
our shared priority ‘Participation’. boundaries. As such, locality plans for
Locality planning will be taken forward areas in Shetland will be based around
by the Shetland Partnership with the existing administrative structures to enable
community where there is clear effective evidence gathering and analysis.
evidence that an area or group
would benefit from the approach.

Map reproduced by permission of Ordnance Survey on behalf of HMSO. ©Crown copyright & database right 2018. All rights reserved. Ordnance Survey
Licence No. 100024344

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Delivering Shetland’s Partnership Plan


Delivery Approach Partners’ Strategic Plans
Shetland’s Partnership Plan is a ten-year plan In the first year, partner agencies will be
for 2018-2028 and will be kept up to date as working to align existing plans, strategies and
appropriate. partnerships with the priorities in this Plan.
This will ensure that their activity is directed
Priority Improvement Teams will be
established to lead on development, delivery to achieving our shared local priorities.
and monitoring of three-year delivery plans
for each priority. These teams will include Governance & Accountability
partner agencies, third sector and community The Shetland Partnership must work to
bodies. The first step will be to work together maximise the resources available both
to develop a further understanding of the key collectively and individually to achieve our
issues and agree our collective approach to shared vision. This will require strong
addressing these. leadership and effective management.
The three-year delivery plans will identify The Partnership is accountable to the
individual and collective activity and the community for delivering on our shared vision
resource required to deliver our shared and priorities. There will be regular
priorities. The plans will be reviewed and engagement between senior representatives
refreshed every three years throughout the of the Partnership, Community Councils and
lifetime of the Partnership Plan. Partners will other community bodies.
be asked to sign up to and support delivery of
these plans. Communities in Shetland will have the
opportunity to influence what the Partnership
does and how they hold it to account as well
Monitoring and Assessing Impact as being involved in delivery.
The Partnership will monitor delivery and
evaluate performance on a regular basis.
They will also monitor key indicators to
ensure that delivery is actually resulting in
improvement to the outcomes in this
Partnership Plan. Reporting on this
performance will be transparent, publicly
available and will include community input.
The potential environmental, social and
economic impacts of this Partnership Plan
have been assessed to ensure negative
impacts are minimised and positive impacts
are maximised. The potential impacts of
delivery plans will also be assessed. The
Partnership will monitor and review these
impacts on an ongoing basis.

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Appendices

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Appendix 1—The Shetland Partnership


What is the Shetland Partnership? What is the role of the Shetland
Partnership?
The Shetland Partnership is the Community
Planning Partnership for Shetland. A As a Community Planning Partnership (CPP), the
Community Planning Partnership (or CPP) is Shetland Partnership is required by the Community
the name given to all those bodies, agencies Empowerment (Scotland) Act 2015 to:
and services that come together to take part  prepare and publish a local outcomes
in community planning. improvement plan (‘LOIP’ – Shetland’s
Partnership Plan) which sets out the local
outcomes which the CPP will prioritise for
What is community planning? improvement;
 identify smaller areas within the local authority
area which experience the poorest outcomes,
The Scottish Government defines community
and prepare and publish locality plans to
planning as being about how public bodies
improve outcomes on agreed priorities for
work together and with local communities to
these communities (the outcomes prioritised
design and deliver better services that make a
for improvement in a locality plan may differ
real difference to people’s lives.
from those in the local outcomes improvement
Community planning is a key driver of public plan); and,
service reform at local level. It provides a  review and report publicly on progress towards
focus for partnership working driven by their LOIP (Shetland’s Partnership Plan) and
strong shared leadership, directed towards locality plans, and keep the continued
distinctive local circumstances. Partners work suitability of these plans under review.
together to improve services, ensuring that
they meet the needs of local people,
Statutory community planning
especially those who need those services
most. partners in Shetland
Public bodies with a duty to be involved in
community planning:

Who are the community planning  Historic Environment Scotland


 Integration Joint Board
partners in Shetland?  Scottish Environment Protection Agency
 Scottish Natural Heritage
There are a wide range of potential
 Skills Development Scotland
community planning partners in Shetland
 SportScotland
including community bodies, third sector
 University of the Highlands & Islands
bodies and public bodies.
 VisitScotland
A number of public bodies have a statutory  ZetTrans
duty to be involved in community planning as
Public bodies with a duty to facilitate
defined in Schedule 1 of the Community
community planning:
Empowerment (Scotland) Act 2015.
 Highlands & Islands Enterprise
Some key public bodies also have a specific
 NHS Shetland
duty to facilitate community planning and to
 Police Scotland
ensure the Community Planning Partnership
 Scottish Fire and Rescue Service
delivers its functions effectively.
 Shetland Islands Council

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Appendix 2—Data Targets and Sources


The table below provides information on the statistics and data used in Shetland’s Partnership Plan.
The indicators of change identified for each priority are listed in alphabetical order along with a
definition, the baseline data, and targets for improvement over three and ten years. These targets will
be continually monitored and kept under review to ensure we are focussing our collective efforts on
what is most important for Shetland. Any updated targets will be made available on our website.

Indicator Priority 2018 Baseline 2021 Target 2028 Target Data Source

Businesses Place 20% of No more than No more than 5% Shetland


struggling to businesses 15% of of businesses Employment Survey,
recruit labour struggle to fill businesses struggle to fill Shetland Islands
(businesses vacancies due to struggle to fill vacancies due to Council, 2017
struggling to fill a lack of local vacancies due to a lack of local
vacancies due to labour a lack of local labour
a lack of local labour
labour)
Carbon emissions Place Carbon Carbon emissions Carbon emissions UK local authority
(regional emissions are are within at least are within at and regional carbon
estimates of 75% higher than 60% of the least 20% of the dioxide emissions,
carbon dioxide the Scottish Scottish average Scottish average 2005-2015, Dept. for
emissions) average Energy and Climate
Change (now Dept.
for Business, Energy
& Industrial Strategy)

Children living in People 5.7% of children No more than 5% No more than 3% HM Revenue &
low income in Shetland live of children in of children in Customs, 2015
Place
families (children in low income Shetland live in Shetland live in
living in families Money families low income low income
in receipt of Child families families
Tax Credit,
income less than
60% of median
income or in
receipt of IS
(Income-Based)
or JSA, divided by
total number of
children in area
(by Child Benefit
data))
Child protection People The proportion The proportion of The proportion of Public Health
cases involving of child child protection child protection Information for
alcohol and drug protection cases cases involving cases involving Scotland 2016
misuse involving parental alcohol parental alcohol
parental alcohol and drugs misuse and drugs misuse
and drugs will have reduced will be in line
misuse is 3 times by at least a third with the Scottish
the national average or less
average

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Indicator Priority 2018 Baseline 2021 Target 2028 Target Data Source

Children who are People 17.4% of The proportion of The proportion of Information
not a healthy children in children in Primary children in Services
weight in Primary Primary 1 are not 1 who are not a Primary 1 who are Division
1 (overweight, a healthy weight healthy weight will not a healthy Scotland,
obese or severely have reduced to no weight will have 2015/16
obese) more than 12.5% reduced to no
more than 7.5%
Community Participation None of the At least 10% of At least 50% of Shetland Islands
Council seats Community Community Community Council, 2018
contested Council seats are Council seats are Council seats are
contested contested contested
Community Participation Baseline is not By 2021 reporting By 2028 reporting Shetland
participation currently by specified by all statutory Partnership,
activity and collected governance community 2018
impact partners1 will planning partners2
demonstrate will demonstrate
community community
participation in participation in
decision making decision making
and how that and how that
participation has participation has
improved the improved the
outcome outcome
Foodbank usage People 45 food parcels No more than 34 No more than 11 Shetland
on average food parcels on food parcels on Foodbank, 2017
Money
distributed per average average
month distributed per distributed per
month (25% month (75%
reduction) reduction)
Fuel poverty People 53% of No more than 35% No more than 27% Scottish House
(households where households in of households in of households in Condition
Money
in order to Shetland are in Shetland are in fuel Shetland are in Survey, 2014
maintain a fuel poverty poverty fuel poverty
(Figures
satisfactory
correlate with
heating regime,
SIC survey of fuel
they would need
poverty, 2016)
to spend more
than 10% of their
household income
- including
Housing Benefit or
Income Support
for Mortgage
Interest—on all
household fuel
use)
1
Specified under paragraph 13(2) of Part 2 of the Community Empowerment (Scotland) Act 2015 as Highlands & Islands Enterprise,
NHS Shetland, Police Scotland, Scottish Fire & Rescue Service and Shetland Islands Council
2
Listed in Schedule 1 of Part 2 of the Community Empowerment (Scotland) Act 2015 (see Appendix 1 of this Plan)

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Indicator Priority 2018 Baseline 2021 Target 2028 Target Data Source

Households in People 49% of No more than 35% No more than 25% Living Well in a
Shetland who do households in of households in of households in High Cost
Place
not earn enough Shetland do not Shetland do not Shetland do not Economy, Ipsos
to have an Money earn enough to earn enough to earn enough to Mori, 2017 on
acceptable have an have an acceptable have an behalf of
standard of living acceptable standard of living acceptable Shetland
(a minimum standard of standard of living Islands Council
acceptable living and Highlands
standard of living and Islands
in Britain includes Enterprise and;
food, clothes, and Minimum
shelter as well as Income Standard
having what you for Remote &
need in order to Rural Scotland,
have the Highlands &
opportunities and Islands
choices necessary Enterprise,
to participate in 2013/16
society)
Number of Place 13,500 At least 13,700 At least 14,300 Business
employees in employees in employees in employees in Register and
Shetland Shetland Shetland (increase Shetland (an Employment
of 80 per annum) increase of 800 Survey, Office
over 10 years) for National
Statistics, 2016

People drinking at People 20% of people No more than 18% No more than 15% Public Health
harmful levels are drinking at of people are of people are Information for
(Potential harmful levels drinking at harmful drinking at Scotland, 2016
‘Problem levels harmful levels (or (‘Problem
Drinkers’ - people in line with the Drinkers’)
who are classified National Average,
as using alcohol whichever is
in a way that can lower)
negatively impact
your health and
your life, but the
body is not
physically
dependent on the
substance)
People engaging People 77% of people At least 80% of At least 90% of Scottish
in physical engage in some people engage in people engage in Household
activity (% of form of sport and some form of sport some form of Survey, Scottish
people physical activity and physical sport and physical Government,
participating in activity activity 2016
sport and physical
activity –
including walking
– in last 4 weeks)

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Indicator Priority 2018 Baseline 2021 Target 2028 Target Data Source

People in People 88% of people At least 90% of At least 95% of Scottish


Shetland who feel feel that they are people will feel part people will feel Household
part of their part of their of their community part of their Survey, Scottish
community (% of community community Government,
people who feel 2016
‘very’ or ‘fairly’
strongly that they
are part of their
community)
People who feel Participation 27% of people At least 35% of At least 50% of Scottish
they can influence feel they can people feel they people feel they Household
Place
decisions influence can influence can influence Survey, Scottish
affecting their decisions decisions affecting decisions affecting Government,
local area (% of affecting their their local area their local area 2016
people who agree local area
with the
statement ‘I can
influence decisions
affecting my local
area’)
People who feel Participation 41% of people in No more than 35% No more than 25% Scottish
they want to be Shetland want to of people in of people in Household
more involved in be more involved Shetland want to Shetland want to Survey, Scottish
decision making in decision be more involved in be more involved Government,
(% of people who making about decision making in decision making 2016
feel they want their area about their area about their area
greater
involvement in
decisions)
Place Standard - Place Place Standard (survey will not be Place Standard Shetland Place
how people in Average Scores*: repeated in this Average Scores Standard,
Shetland rate ‘Our  Public time frame so no have improved to Shetland
Place’ (a tool for Transport 3.6 updated data will at least: Islands
assessing physical  Work & Local be available)  5 for ‘Public Council, 2016
elements and Economy 4 Transport’
social aspects of  Housing 4  5 for ‘Work &
place)  Natural Spaces Local Economy’
5.6  5 for ‘Housing
& Community’
*7 = less
improvement  Retain the
score of 5.6 or
needed higher for
1 = more ‘Natural Spaces’
improvement
needed

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Indicator Priority 2018 Baseline 2021 Target 2028 Target Data Source

Population aged Place 15.5% of the At least 18% of the At least 20% of the Mid-year
16-29 population is population is aged population is aged population
aged 16-29 16-29 16-29 estimates, Office
for National
Statistics, 2017

Positive People 96.1% At least 97% At least 98% Participation


destinations for participation participation participation Measure, Skills
Place
school leavers Development,
(Participation Scotland, 2017
measure: 16-19
year olds are in
education,
employment,
training and
personal
development)

Satisfaction with Participation 59% of people At least 65% of At least 75% of Scottish
public services are satisfied with people are people are Household
(health care, local services satisfied with local satisfied with local Survey, Scottish
schools, public services services Government,
transport) 2016
Under- Place 21.3% under- No more than 17% No more than 11% Annual
employment employment under-employment under- Population
Money
(people who employment Survey, Scottish
would like to work Government,
longer hours given 2016
the opportunity)

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Appendix 3 —Fit with National Outcomes


Shetland’s Partnership Plan is required to demonstrate how the outcomes for Shetland fit with National
Outcomes within Scotland’s National Performance Framework.

Relevant
National Outcome Shetland
Priorities

1. We grow up loved, safe and respected so that we realise our full potential People

Participation
2. We live in communities that are inclusive, empowered, resilient and safe People
Place

3. We are creative and our vibrant and diverse cultures are expressed and enjoyed
Place
widely

4. We have a globally competitive, entrepreneurial, inclusive and sustainable Place


economy Money

5. We are well educated, skilled and able to contribute to society All Priorities

6. We value, enjoy, protect and enhance our environment All Priorities

7. We have thriving and innovative businesses, with quality jobs and fair work for Place
everyone Money

People
8. We are healthy and active
Place

9. We respect, protect and fulfil human rights and live free from discrimination All Priorities

Place
10. We are open, connected and make a positive contribution internationally
Participation

11. We tackle poverty by sharing opportunities, wealth and power more equally All Priorities

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www.shetlandpartnership.org

Published July 2018


For more information please see our website or call 01595 743888

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