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'Employability Partners' is the place to hear about exciting work and success stories from organisations in the sector and to learn new ideas and innovations you can apply in your own workplace.


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Employability Partners

Posted By Pluss, 12 October 2017

Pluss Work and Health Programme Announcement

The Pluss Organisation CIC is delighted to have been awarded the Work and Health Programme contract for Southern England by the Department for Work and Pensions (DWP).

This result will allow Pluss to support an even greater number of people with health conditions and disabilities into sustainable work.

Pluss has a proud heritage of supporting people with health and disability needs and has developed a new model called ‘Opportunities Unlimited’ that will deliver a truly personalised service for job seekers. The key principle to our solution is that with the right support, most people can find work and build a career. We want to ensure that no-one is left behind.

We expect that at least 85% of participants on the programme will have a health condition or disability. Pluss has therefore developed a locally integrated supply chain of specialist providers who will deliver innovative services to jobseekers across the entire Southern region.

The Southern Contract Package Area (CPA) covers the following Jobcentre Plus districts:

  • Devon, Cornwall and Somerset
  • Hampshire, Isle of Wight, Wiltshire and Dorset
  • Avon, Severn and Thames (excluding Milton Keynes and Aylesbury)
  • Berkshire, Surrey, Brighton and West Sussex

The needs of customers will be diverse and our delivery is designed to reach isolated coastal towns, dispersed rural communities and urban hubs.

Pluss will also continue to raise the profile of the DWP’s Disability Confident campaign to help employers fill vacancies through a diverse workforce.

Steve Hawkins, Chief Executive at Pluss, said“Pluss is proud that our health and disability expertise and performance has been recognised by the Department for Work and Pensions. We are delighted to have secured this contract which enables us to work with individuals, stakeholders and employers across the Southern region. We believe people of all abilities should be inspired to achieve a career and this has underpinned our vision for over 45 years.”

Pluss will begin delivery of the Work and Health Programme in January 2018. The contract will help over 35,000 people across the Southern CPA into sustainable employment over the next seven years.

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Corporate Affiliate Partners

Posted By Heather Ette, 21 September 2017

JobSkilla Join IEP as Corporate Affiliate Partners

by Chris Hughes, CEO, JobSkilla

JobSkilla is an online, centralised booking system. Its aim is to advertise all the free and funded training and support available locally, to help unemployed people on their journey to sustainable employment. The system has been designed by people with over 12 years’ experience of working in the employment support, Youth and Training sectors. It has been built with a view of making it easier and more efficient to search, compare and book onto the provision that is most needed for the unemployed person and to ensure Advisers have more to offer customers.

JobSkilla launched officially in January 2017, concentrating services around the Greater Manchester area. Over the following few months they registered over 2000 users and booked them onto suitable provision, with the help of our ever growing advisory and training provider networks. JobSkilla is a cloud based system so we have been able to extend our services quickly to set up courses in many new locations from Carlisle to Southampton, depending on training needs of linked unemployed networks. Training courses are set up and tweaked with the customer base, the local labour market and current vacancies in mind, meaning that employer interviews are often part and parcel of courses and customers move into work quicker with the right training already completed.

We work with local employability programs to complement the work they already do and bring together multiple organisations to run training courses that will benefit the local employability market.

We believe firmly that our work together with the IEP will not only benefit unemployed people in this country but Employability Advisers nationwide, after all, we created JobSkilla for the benefit of Advisers as well as the unemployed job seekers. We were all Advisers once on multiple contracts and know first-hand the jubilation and often dismay that comes with challenges of the role. We want to ensure that there are options for accredited training, combined with some form of industry specific accreditation to remove as many barriers for the customer as possible.

JobSkilla works closely with local authorities and other employment professionals to answer challenges facing the industry, we recently created a bespoke provision specifically for ESOL customers in Greater Manchester and Yorkshire used by a number of Employment Support Providers including Interserve, Ingeus, and Seetec. All agreements were at a local level, yet we hope to gain approval throughout the country as the benefit to the local offices has been very clear and feedback is really positive.

In addition to the traditional employability organisations we also work with local job clubs that offer specialist provision for niche sections or areas of the community, we want a JobSkilla user to be empowered to access all the provision open to them in their local area. We have recently started working with Southampton FC’s foundation, helping them with their Premier League Works provision, specifically designed for NEETs.

We firmly believe that JobSkilla is the future of funded training, allowing an organisation to compare providers, who are rated by the users, to find the best fit for them.

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Employability Partners

Posted By Seetec, 13 September 2017

Pioneering London Women’s Health Group visits Bradford

Women who are leading an East London-based project to tackle the high risk of diabetes, heart disease and stroke among their own south-Asian communities have visited Bradford to promote healthy living.

Twenty-three members of the Women’s Health Group, a project run by the Twist Partnership to empower women who are not first-language English speakers, met their counterparts from the Bradford-based BEAP Partnership. BEAP is helping disadvantaged communities in Bradford to focus on positive change.

Shankara Angadi, CEO of Twist, explained: “Our group is leading a pioneering project, which aims to help the NHS in engaging with ethnic minority communities, particularly those in which English is not the first language of communication. They believe they can significantly improve the quality of life of people in these communities.”

Type 2 diabetes is a growing health problem for the south Asian community, the likelihood of becoming diabetic is reported to be six times higher than for Europeans. This increased risk is partly genetic, but is also linked to lifestyle, including a high carbohydrate diet and lack of exercise.

Shankara said: “Our approach is based on empowerment. The project inspires and empowers women to manage the diet and lifestyles of their families by giving them the knowledge and resources to bring about improved health.

“When we show them that, not only can they take part, they can do something to improve the lives of others, this drives them to act and produces great energy. The women are excited about working for change from the inside, using their knowledge of their own communities, rather than being on the outside.”

Many of the London women were referred to Twist through a collaboration with employment and skills organisation Seetec, which is providing support to increase their employability and help them to find work.

Loreta Gruia, Operational Partnership Manager at Seetec, explained: “We help many women with poor English and little or no work experience. Through our partnership with Twist we see their sense of purpose and leadership grow, as well as their confidence and communication skills, which increases their employability.”

One beneficiary of the partnership is single parent Hamida Bibi, who was referred to Seetec from Job Centre Plus. She had never worked before and lacked confidence in her spoken and written English. After Seetec involved her in the Twist group, Hamida said: I’m very happy with what I’ve learnt and feel much more confident, which has helped me to make friends and engage with others in my community. I’m also far more health-conscious now and more equipped to look after my family’s wellbeing – it’s been a life changing experience.”

The Group’s visit to Bradford proved a great success, with the Lord Mayor of Bradford welcoming the group, and members of the Twist delegation explaining their experiences of changing their families’ diets and lifestyles. After the presentations, the groups visited the local area, including the moors and the Keighley steam railway.

Humayun Islam, Chief Executive of BEAP, explained: “I think it’s going to inspire them, because its coming directly from somebody with the same background, from the Pakistani and Bangladeshi community.

“They are saying: ‘these are the changes I’ve made in my diet, and they are going to make a real difference. You could do this as well’. Instead of a practitioner coming in and preaching to them, this is much more powerful. It could empower them, and our group from Bradford could then go to a group in Manchester, for example.”

Shankara enthused: “Few of the women in our group had been outside London and, at first, they didn’t want to go. In the end, they wanted to get up on stage and tell their story. It gave them the chance to look outside their own community.

“Now they will try to extend the collaboration with the Bradford group, who want to visit London to learn how to set up a similar project in their community. Eventually they could establish a group of women who lead on changing lifestyles all over the UK, it’s like lighting a beacon which spreads all the way around the country.”

Nurjahan Bibi from the Twist group said: “When I spoke on the microphone, I felt proud of what I had done and what we were going to do together.”

Shagufta Sabir added: “We were leading on our project for health and they were listening to us about how we can change the lives of so many people. This is the first time I have felt so strong about doing something for this country where I have lived for nearly thirty years.”

A member of the Bradford group commented: “I learnt lots of things about diabetes and healthy food and I really feel inspired to get involved with this project.”

Seetec has been established for more than 30 years, helping hundreds of thousands of people to find employment, gain new skills or start an apprenticeship. To find out more, see

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Employability Partners

Posted By Sak Awan, S Knights Recruitment, 13 September 2017

Investing back into the sector

By Sak Awan, Director of Employability and Skills, S Knights Recruitment

[This article first appeared in FE News]


“The industry is changing” … “yep, I’ve heard”

“It’s going to be exciting” … “heard a few people say that too”

“Are you ready for the challenges ahead?” … “well kind of, but does anyone know what it will actually look like?”

I was lucky enough to be invited by the Chair of IEP to their most recent Corporate Affiliates meeting.

For anyone who hasn’t heard of the IEP their Vision Statement describes them perfectly: “The IEP is dedicated to supporting the people who support others gain work, progress in work and retain work”. I was surrounded by genuinely passionate leaders from within the sector who had taken time out of their very busy roles, at some of the sectors leading providers, to discuss and debate the changes, challenges and opportunities that lie ahead.

As well as being honoured to be invited to the meeting, I wasn’t aware the IEP is the only professional membership institute for the employability profession. It represents its members to key influencers and sets standards for the profession. They reeled off a list of benefits (which can be found on their website) as well as their research, policy development and other important work they are doing within the sector for the sector.

I was excited, inspired and full of ideas. The optimism and thought-provoking dialogue, which will shape the future of the sector we all love, was indescribable. The resources developed by partners and the wealth of knowledge and CPD opportunities were all news to me. The development of industry specific standards for employability and skills professionals is taking place as we speak under the banner of ‘Trailblazers’. They are supported by, already available, industry specific qualifications (ERS and ESS) and are being developed by leaders in our sector – I decided then that I wanted to be part of this!

S Knights Recruitment – Investing back into the sector

As a result, S Knights Recruitment is investing back into the sector and has joined the IEP as a Corporate Affiliate Partner. We have been able to secure a 33% discount for anyone who signs up as a Member of IEP through their website, you don’t have to be our candidate or client… you just have to be passionate about employability and skills and want to see this sector flourish.

S Knights Recruitment wants to be part of the vision to “support the people who support others gain work, progress in work and retain work” do you?

Visit the IEP website to find out more and use CODE: SKNIGHTS

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Employability Partners

Posted By Heather Ette, 06 September 2017

Boosting Confidence and Self Esteem is Key to Empowering Tamil Women

A key element of Belina’s Get Ready For Work approach is to link with local groups and organisations to help women build their confidence and self-esteem and support them into suitable, sustainable employment. 

One of these organisations in Croydon is Empowering Tamil Families which specialise in providing practical and social support services to the Asian community and is making a huge practical difference to local people’s lives.

Empowering Tamil Families is run by Parent Support Worker and Health Champion Yoga Jeyasuntaram and her Positive Parenting and Positive Thinking Workgroup operates each week at Broad Green Library in Croydon.  The Group has been working together since January 2017 to provide a wide range of support to local Tamil women offering advice on issues from relationships, parenting, finance, budgeting and domestic abuse to assertive communication, volunteering, practical skills and employment opportunities.

Yoga explains “We set up the Positive Parenting and Positive Thinking Workgroup in response to local demand from women who said they needed some kind of class or support group to help them improve their skills.  Many of the women we work with are hugely talented and possess really useful skills that would be of value to employers but they need help to improve their English speaking, communication and presentation skills. Through the funding we have received from Croydon Council’s Asian Resource Centre we have been able to offer a range of support that includes partnering with Belina Consulting’s ‘Get Ready for Work’ Programme to deliver end to end support to improve these women’s education, skills, knowledge, confidence, performance, employability and ultimately their life chances and the life chances of their families.”

Adults and parents enrolling on The Positive Parenting and Positive Thinking Workgroup are first given support with their English reading, writing and spoken English.  The GRoW Programme then delivers specialist support that focuses on raising women’s self-esteem and confidence and helping them to understand the skills, talents and capabilities they have and how they can put them to use in employment.  GRoW also delivers training to help people prepare for finding a job, such as CV writing and communication, presentation and interview skills.

Yoga said “In Tamil culture women are generally not expected to work and are encouraged to stay at home to look after their children.  When they come to our Workgroups they can see the skills they have are of real value and that they can improve their lives through work.  We have had around 40 people on our courses and the feedback we have received is that they are growing their self esteem and building their confidence and motivation. We are also very pleased to have seen two of our customers find work through our support.  We have a volunteer called who works with us who is still working at the age of 65. She is extremely talented and has skills in sewing, tailoring, jewellery making, cooking, beauty therapy and child care.  Many of the women we work with have similar skills and we are helping them understand that these skills are highly regarded and can be very employable”.

Ahila Mathew works with Yoga and Liz providing mainly administrative support “Most of the women who come to our courses really struggle with speaking and understanding English and so part of my job is to translate for them and to help them with filling in forms. We also have an English volunteer called Irene Jorke who does great work in supporting our Spoken English class. The feedback we are getting is that it is making a big difference to improving their lives. They enjoy coming and taking part in the group sessions and the 1:1 sessions they have with Liz are really useful.  As I am supporting them by translating to English they are able to get their point across, be understood and ask the kind of questions they haven’t had the opportunity to ask before” said Ahila.

Liz Sewell, Belina Consulting Director and Founder of GRoW, said “The work that Yoga, Ahila and the Empowering Tamil Women team are doing in Croydon is invaluable. Engaging with people in the right way to help them understand they have talents and skills is the first step to improving their confidence, motivation and self esteem.  This ground work is absolutely paramount to helping people prepare for employment and we are delighted to partner with such a great organisation that recognises the importance of providing this type of support and realising that it is central to improving people’s employability. We look forward to continuing our work together and to help support more local Tamil women into suitable employment”.

Find out how the GRoW Programme helps women get ready for work here

This GRoW project is funded by the European Social Fund and Building Better Opportunities.


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Employability Partners

Posted By Remploy, 31 August 2017
Updated: 29 August 2017

Monika rebuilds her life - one stitch at a time

Life hasn’t been easy for 62 year old Monika Thomas. Born in Pakistan, she came to London at the age of 20 with her husband and small baby, didn’t speak English, and struggled to make friends.

Monika ended up confined to their small one room flat. She also suffered a major trauma 25 years ago, when one of her three children, aged nine, was killed in a car accident when playing outside her house,which led to Monika having a heart attack, severe anxiety, panic attacks and stress. With help from Remploy, the disability employment specialists, Monika sought to rebuild her life and with their support she managed to secure a job as a seamstress at London-based ‘Fashion Enter’.

She said: “I can’t work in a stressful environment with my condition, so it was hard for me to find a suitable job. Remploy helped me a lot with my confidence and they gave me the encouragement and support I needed to get this job which I really enjoy! It makes me feel emotionally happy and I now have a great support network of colleagues and friends who know how to help me if I am feeling low. ”

Fashion Enter is a not for profit, social enterprise, which aims to be a centre of excellence for fashion production while providing learning and development opportunities in fashion and textiles. They also supply major clothing retailers across the UK. Monika said: “I help to make all sorts of garments from dresses and shirts to scarves and even babies booties. The styles are often quite different depending on the company order and I work on a variety of clothing which is interesting, it is a good challenge for me. I’m now a happier person and I have a seven year old granddaughter who is very intelligent and loves to sing, I really enjoy spending time with her and my family.”

Jenny Holloway, Director of Fashion Enter said: “Monika is quiet and unpretentious, with a really good heart. Initially she was lacking in confidence but it has been an absolute privilege to see how she has grown and flourished. Now she is one of the best machinists in the fashion studio. It is important for us to give people an opportunity to succeed and Monika is doing really well with the company.”

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Employability Partners

Posted By Heather Ette, 25 August 2017

Entrepreneurs with inspiring vision

Two dynamic, successful businessmen who have both been registered blind from a very young age, have developed a course to introduce the concept of self-employment to others.

Daniel Williams, from Cardiff, the director of Visualise Training and Consultancy, together with Manchester-born Ryan Compton, the director of Centre for Resolution, realised how the lack of support and information about self-employment could be holding many people back. They also identified how many could be using, and developing, existing skills whilst earning their own income and becoming self-sufficient. 

After each had to overcome significant barriers en-route to establishing their individual companies, which have now been running successfully for many years, they are now using their vision to inspire and motivate others.

This includes single mums, ex-offenders, people with disabilities and students, and especially in light of zero hour contracts and the prevailing unemployment statistics.

"It is often drilled in to us at school, to get a job or follow a career,” Daniel commented. “Yet thousands of people don't understand how to set up their own business, recognise existing talents or how self-employment may benefit them.”

The course outlines the basics of the journey to self-employment; it gives people the opportunity to discuss a variety of different topics with two experienced entrepreneurs who were once in a similar situation, debating whether self-employment was for them.

“Ryan and I developed the course,” continued Daniel, “in order that others can be inspired by us to realise their full potential and see if self-employment is for them."

Samantha Everard AIEP FIOEE is Chief Executive of the Samee Project which promotes self-employment as a real career option for students. Samantha said “There are many pros to being self-employed and undertaking freelance/contract work as it meets the needs and requirements of many people, who may not be able to have a full-time employed position due to learning style, personal circumstance or maybe even a disability.

“The WISE (Workshops in Self-Employment for Education) Project is running in several schools across the Dorset area, and the careers teams are finding our delivery to be very beneficial to their students.  It has been interesting to see that, across the work we have done, most of the students have multiple barriers to the workplace such as a disability, educational level or are from a challenging home life.” 

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ERSA Evidence Hub

Posted By Heather Ette, 18 August 2017

Evidence Hub Shows What Matters is What Works

ERSA has launched a new Evidence Hub, which brings together over 400 pieces of research from across the sector.

ERSA recognises the importance of evidence to the employment support sector. There are a huge number of different methods and approaches to delivering support, and it is vital as we move forward to ensure that the sector learns from what has already been done to ensure that employment support programmes deliver the most effective interventions possible. The hub contains research covering areas including devolution, service design, youth employment, skills and education, offenders and prison leavers, employers and more.

To coincide with the launch, ERSA's Chief Executive wrote an article for FE News on the importance of evidence in the employment support sector which you can read here

The Hub will be fully accessible to all ERSA members, and is designed to provide you with easy access to a wealth of information. ERSA members can download the full library here.

Non members can access a restricted version here.

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Employability Partners

Posted By Daniel Williams, Director, Visualise Training and Consultancy, 05 August 2017
Updated: 07 August 2017

Employing a person with a visual impairment –
Sight loss does not = job loss

by Daniel Williams, Director, Visualise Training and Consultancy

There are many myths around recruiting someone with a visual impairment! Will it cost lots of money?  Would I have to put Braille everywhere? Would the employee need to be guided? Is it going to be safe? How can a blind person use a computer? But in the real world there are many simple, practical solutions that are not expensive to make reasonable adjustments for someone with a visual impairment; it could be something as simple as:

  • Offering to meet someone at the main entrance for the interview
  • Offer to send documentation via email, allowing the person to access it using their assistive technology
  • Changing the font size on a document to a persons preferred font size/style
  • Extra time when completing an assessment/examination
  • Ask the person “is the lighting ok for you?”
  • Offer a guide dog owner water for their dog, equally the person attending may need a drink too!

Looking at these small adjustments the cost equates to zero!

Always discuss with the individual their requirements prior to interview, don’t be afraid to ask, if you don’t ask you’ll never know. Give them the tools to arrive confidently and ready to impress.

A person with a visual impairment will have the same work ethic as a person with vision…….we all have to work! With a few minor adjustments an employee with a visual impairment are fully capable of carrying out their day-to-day duties as they do in their day-to-day life.  A person with a visual impairment can be as much of an asset to your organisation as any other employee. 

People with visual impairment are employed in all kinds of jobs, some fit in quite nicely to the stereotypes, others definitely do not.  Blind people find jobs in all areas, some that suit their abilities or interests. A person with a visual impairment can do almost any job except for jobs that require 20/20 vision such as a Pilot, Cabin Crew, Driving Instructor, Soldier and Police Officer.

A person who has a visual impairment has had to overcome many barriers on a daily basis, inaccessible transport, guide dog refusals, people’s perception, lack of accessible information to name but a few. Resilience becomes second nature, learning to problem solve, negotiating busy roads, routes, areas, remembering landmarks such as shapes of buildings, smells and sounds, it is a capacity you increase over time when conquering barriers, this enables people to become adaptable, make decisions, problem solve and to develop the courage to push through any barriers they are faced with, this skill set will, in turn, inevitably transfers to the workplace.  Having a person with a visual impairment will undoubtedly bring strengths to your team that you had not even considered.

Tips for a person with a visual impairment at interview

  • Prior to interview, disclose your visual impairment, empower your interviewer to meet your needs.
  • Establish a friendly rapport, be first to present your hand to greet your interviewer.
  • Knowledge is power, and it is important to self-advocate, to explain your requirements.
  • If you use assistive technology, demonstrate it.
  • You may be the first interviewee that has disclosed a visual impairment.  Be savvy! Sell your skills and your ability. 

Technology - How does a blind person access a computer?

As technology has evolved this has opened up so many opportunities for talented people with a visual impairment. We have computer software that will magnify the screen, software that will read all text on the screen, devices that can take photos of documents and read the content. All of this technology will enable a person to carry out their job just like anyone else.

Appropriate Language 

Many people worry about offending a person with a visual impairment by using the wrong language such as “see you later” or “did you watch that program” most people will not be offended by general day to day visual language. Just remember that because someone has lost their vision they will not change their language.


With the passion and drive for inclusion and diversity in the workplace. Visualise Training and Consultancy are a national organisation, providing companies with the tools to recruit and retain employees with a visual impairment. 

Visualise carry out holistic workplace and work-based assessments for visually impaired employees in the workplace, to enable an employee to carry out their daily tasks with ease.  We can also deliver in-house Visual Impairment Awareness Training courses to enable the team to work effectively alongside their colleague with a visual impairment.

For more information, go to: Telephone: 07472 305 268

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Employability Partners

Posted By Heather Ette, 20 July 2017
Updated: 19 July 2017

Partnership helps London Women promote healthy lifestyles

Image shows from left to right:  Yap Yoke Ling, Loreta Gruia (Seetec), Rahel Asefa Abeba, Nusrat Malik, Hanna Musammat Begum, Jason Tong (NHS), Niazan Jan Khan, Hamida Bibi, Shagufta Sabir, Suzi Griffiths (NHS)


A partnership project which helps women who are not first-language English speakers develop their skills and confidence for the workplace is also promoting healthy living.

The partnership between national employment and skills organisation Seetec and one of its network of specialists, London-based Twist Partnership, is helping women who struggle to find work.

Twist runs a Women’s Health Group, which actively promotes healthy living among communities where English is not the first language and where genetic factors can increase the risk of type 2 diabetes, stroke and heart disease.

The collaboration enables the referral of Seetec customers to Twist for specialist support to help them find work.

Shankara Angadi, CEO of Twist, said: “It is surprising and exciting to see what happens when you leave behind conventional ideas about ‘barriers’ to work and with a bit of imagination inspire people to reach their full potential.

“These women, like many of the people we work with, are empowered by improving the lives of others, and we have seen that empowerment drives employability.”

Twist uses the women’s knowledge and understanding of the expectations and attitudes of their own communities to train them as ambassadors for change, making them a valuable asset in improving health and social care.

A beneficiary of this partnership project is single parent Hamida Bibi from Tower Hamlets, who was referred to Seetec from the Job Centre Plus last year. 

Having never worked before she struggled with self-confidence - shying away from work-related activities because her English speaking and writing skills were still improving.

Seetec booked Hamida into the Twist Women’s Health Group earlier this year to help her meet other women in her position, and to give her some confidence-building activities.

Hamida said: “I’m very happy with what I’ve learnt and feel much more confident which has helped me to make friends and engage with others in my community.

“I’m also far more health-conscious now and more equipped to look after my family’s wellbeing – it’s been a life changing experience.”

Loreta Gruia, Operational Partnership Manager at Seetec, added:“We help many women with poor English skills and little or no work experience.

“Through our partnership working with Twist we see their sense of purpose and independence grow, as well as their confidence and communication skills, which increases their employability.”

Hamida hopes her increased self-assurance and awareness of health and wellbeing will help her to fulfil her dream role of becoming a care worker in her local community.


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