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A report published on Friday by watchdogs Ofsted and the Care Quality Commission found the special educational needs of many children in Suffolk are “not effectively met” and highlighted “dissatisfaction, frustration and confusion” of families trying to access services.The watchdogs visited Suffolk to inspect whether health, social care and education leaders had met the challenge of the Special Education Needs and Disability (SEND) reforms introduced nationally in 2014.Despite criticisms, the report said leaders had acknowledged the implementation of reforms had “not been good enough” and apologised publicly.

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The agencies continually change how they are structured, do not work together, and take no accountability at failing to adhere to the timescales.”Cath Pickles, from Southwold, said she had to battle to get support for her now 19-year-old daughter Sarah Barrett, who suffers from post traumatic stress disorder.Mrs Pickles said: “I am having to fight tooth and nail.However inspectors found those leading the process “have not been rigorous or effective” in developing a “cross-service” approach.Responses to the SPCN survey, carried out in October, included comments such as “no one will give you a straight answer”, leaving families “in limbo”.This Sunday sees the start of the 101st year of British Summer Time (BST) as we put the clocks forward one hour at 1am – losing 60 minutes in bed but gaining lighter evenings to enjoy in spring and summer.

Nigel Burgoyne, headteacher at Kesgrave High School, said budget reserves are becoming depleted after years of savings, leaving Suffolk’s school leaders “struggling” to avoid staff redundancies and curriculum cuts.Government figures show 117 families in Suffolk had taken SEN appeals to a tribunal in the two years since the reforms came in.Last year, Suffolk’s appeal rate was 46% higher than the national average.In a joint statement, SCC and the CCGs said: “We fully accept the findings of the report and apologise that the local area’s services and provision have not effectively met the needs of children and young people in our county.Transforming these services is our priority.” They said “significant improvements” had been identified before the report and a number of changes had been implemented resulting in a speedier process for EHC plans.The CCGs have recruited new staff to work on SEND reforms.