Download our range of publications on multiple and complex needs here
This briefing outlines Revolving Doors’ position on the Police, Crime, Sentencing and Courts Bill, in particular relating to Part 6 of the Bill which deals with cautions.
The 10 points, developed with young adults with lived experience of the criminal justice system, highlight the need for PCCs to ensure policing plans include a distinct approach to young adults in order to support them away from crime.
The review brings together the latest evidence and emerging good practice that are shown to support young adults to move away from the criminal justice system.
This briefing provides a response to the Police, Crime, Sentencing and Courts (PCSC) Bill.
Russell Webster in partnership with Revolving Doors Agency, conducted an online survey into the experiences of service users who go on to volunteer as peer mentors or any other role with helping services.
This research explores guiding principles for trauma and poverty responsive policing from the perspective of young adults who commit repeated low-level offences.
A new essay collection, kindly supported by Lankelly Chase, that explores the knots between poverty, trauma and multiple disadvantage and how we, as service providers, policymakers, researchers and people with lived experience, can better make sense of and start to untangle these knots.
A police commitment to young adults.
A survey exploring young adults’ views and experiences of policing
Our New Generation Campaigners are leading a campaign to reduce the arrest of vulnerable young adults, and are calling for the police to divert them into support instead. Sign up to support their call to action.
In this report, NECG members share how COVID-19 has improved services for people experiencing multiple disadvantage.
Throughout lockdown, we surveyed people that had a combination of regular contact with the justice system, combined with mental ill-health, substance use, domestic violence and/or homelessness. This report details what we learnt about their experiences and how they were coping.
Revolving Doors Agency and Public Defenders Association (the US-based penal reform charity) launches Let Everyone Advance with Dignity (LEAD), a police-led diversion approach for young adults (18-25) who are at risk of becoming trapped in the revolving door of crime and crisis.
Revolving Doors publishes a review of strategies and activities led or supported by Police and Crime Commissioners (PCCs) to address the impact of trauma and poverty among people who are in, or at risk of entering, the revolving door. The review provides a snapshot of the strategic thinking and collaboration between policing, health and local authorities, and highlights a growing focus on vulnerability and a commitment to prevention across the offices of PCCs since 2016.
Former prisoner perspectives
Recruitment flyer for New Gen forum
This briefing brings together the latest evidence on young adults in the revolving door and makes the case for targeting resources to them. It recommends intervening earlier and stabilising the bridge to adulthood, thus cutting crime and reducing demand on police, the courts, probation, prisons and many other local services.
Revolving Doors ambition for 2020 to 2024.
Revolving Doors Lived Experience Team (LET) co-designed a Liaison and Diversion (L&D) Peer Support Model service specification with NHS England. This model has been successfully piloted in Birmingham and Wiltshire. Revolving Doors evaluated the pilots and the model for peer support will now be embedded in all contracts for L&D service providers.
Revolving Doors Agency were appointed with NEF Consulting to evaluate the Liaison and Diversion peer support pathfinder sites in Birmingham & Solihull and Wiltshire.
This report details the Revolving Doors Agency's evaluation of the impact of Psychologically Informed Environments as part of the Birmingham Changing Futures Together programme.