04 October 2017 / Categories: News CM2000 showcase technology for sustaining social care services at NCAS Between 11-13 October, 1000+ social care leaders will be heading to the Bournemouth International Centre for the National Children and Adult Services conference. Organised by the Local Government Association (LGA), Association of Directors of Social Services (ADASS) and Association of Directors of Children's Services (ADCS), this is widely recognised as the most important annual event of its kind. CM2000 will be at the heart of the exhibition discussing the vital role technology can play in helping cut costs without reducing services. Mark Thomas, CM2000’s Managing Director, said “We are delighted to share tangible evidence of significant savings and improved financial management that we have achieved working with older adults, disabilities and children’s services across the country.” CM2000’s latest innovation to revolutionise Provider assessment and market management will also be available to view. Developed for the ADASS East region, this is now being adopted by other Councils to achieve real-time quality and benchmarking data which helps minimise risks. With prevention another key agenda item, delegates can find out about ‘ARMED’, CM2000’s winning combination of wearable tech, social care data and predictive analytics designed to support self-management in the home. Visitors to stand B30 will be given a £5 charity token which can be donated to The Honeypot Children’s charity, Scope About Disability or Community Christmas. Mark concludes, “It’s an extremely challenging time for leaders of social care services. We’re excited about the potential our technology has to make a difference and we’re looking forward to engaging with delegates on a wide range of issues.” For more information email firstname.lastname@example.org or call 0121 308 3010. Previous Article Welsh charities benefit from CM2000’s attendance at NSSC Next Article CM2000 present ARMED at International Technology Enabled Care Conference (iTEC) Print 1933 Rate this article: 4.0 Please login or register to post comments.