Better Outcomes at Lower Cost
"Cost comes before benefit"
- Old Dutch saying
INTERESTED IN THIS WORKSHOP?
We are able to tailor and present any of our workshops as organisational training, either in person or online.
Traditional cost cutting can kill the heart and soul of an organisation. From choosing the right software to lean management and autonomous teams, our NDIS experts provide proven cost saving alternatives that build stronger organisational cultures while delivering better participant outcomes.
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Don't just take our word for it. Over 1,500 people have now attended a DSC NDIS workshop. Here's what previous NDIS Housing participants had to say about our workshops:
The NDIA have this morning made two important announcements: 1. A new participant pathway is being trialled and 2. The price limits for Short Term Accommodation (Respite) will be increased.
Some recent advice to leaders in the disability space specifying a reduction in service quality as a strategy to survival has caused a stir amongst participants and their families. And rightly so. Sally Coddington explores some of the many alternatives providers have to reduce costs and improve quality.
NDS and the Curtin University Not-for-profit Initiative have developed a practical learning program aimed at increasing costing and pricing skills for disability service providers across Australia.
Central to the viability of businesses is in the NDIS is identifying the true unit cost of service provision. One of the easiest and most effective ways of doing this is by developing a ‘calculation engine’.
Because you will get paid in arrears, cash flow is vital in the NDIS. The NSW Government Industry Development Fund (IDF) has a suite of resources to assist organisations to identify, forecast and control the flow of money coming in and out of your business.
Understanding your cost base is essential to NDIS survival. The NSW Government Industry Development Fund (IDF) provides an Excel based unit costing tool and related resources, as well as exploring unit costing software options.
The experiences of other countries tell us three things. First, we can expect that the take up of full self-management to be low. Second, it's likely to be very uneven. Third, it's likely to be highly disruptive to models of service provision and employment