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28 Feb 2005 : Column 978W—continued

HIV/AIDS

Mr. Evans: To ask the Secretary of State for Health what the cost to (a) Hyndburn and Ribble Valley Primary Care Trust and (b) Preston Primary Care Trust for treating AIDS patients was in the last year for which figures are available. [217476]

Miss Melanie Johnson: The information requested is not collected centrally. In line with our policy of Shifting the Balance of Power", primary care trusts (PCTs) now control over 80 per cent., of the national health service budget and are responsible for planning and developing services according to the health needs of local people. In 2004–05, Hyndburn and Ribble Valley PCT and Preston PCT received allocations of £114.1 million and £155 million respectively.

By 2007–08, these allocations will increase to £166.4 million and £207 million.

Mental Health

Mr. Lansley: To ask the Secretary of State for Health how many patients in NHS hospitals in England have been under the care of (a) a mental illness consultant and (b) a learning disabilities consultant in each year since 1986. [216165]

Ms Rosie Winterton: Information is not available in the format requested. Information on the number of admissions to national health service hospitals under mental illness and learning disability specialties in each year since 1986 is shown in the table.
Admissions to NHS hospitals under mental illness and learning disability specialties, 1986–87 to 2003–04

Mental illnessLearning disability
1986197,25040,060
1987–88187,80037,600
1988–89190,60036,800
1989–90185,01039,110
1990–91188,31048,360
1991–92200,11048,570
1992–93209,73051,410
1993–94217,31052,500
1994–95216,55053,990
1995–96214,56052,500
1996–97210,32053,200
1997–98203,76054,030
1998–99198,64044,580
1999–2000195,32037,920
2000–01186,99035,610
2001–02182,22038,200
2002–03(20)174,45035,180
2003–04(20)162,25028,820


(20)Figures for 2002–03 and 2003–04 have not yet been adjusted for shortfalls in data.
Note:
Data for 1986 are for the calendar year. From 1987 to 1988, data are for financial years.
Figures have been rounded to the nearest 10.
The columns in the table relate to patients who are admitted to hospital under mental illness and learning disability specialities.
Source:
Hospital Episode Statistics.




 
28 Feb 2005 : Column 979W
 

Mr. Lansley: To ask the Secretary of State for Health how many (a) men and (b) women have been detained under (i) section 2, (ii) section 3 and (iii) section 4 of the Mental Health Act 1983 in England in each year since 1986; and how many have been voluntarily detained as psychiatric in-patients in each year since 1986. [216175]

Ms Rosie Winterton: Information is not available in the requested format. Information on the number of detentions under sections 2, 3 and 4 of the Mental Health Act 1983 of patients, on admission and
 
28 Feb 2005 : Column 980W
 
subsequent to admission in national health service facilities, including high security psychiatric hospitals, in England in each of the last 17 and eight years for which data are available is shown in table A. Information on the number of detentions under these sections of the Act of patients on admission and subsequent to admission in independent hospitals in England in each of the last eight years for which information is available is shown in table B. Information on the gender of patients detained subsequent to admission to hospital is not collected.
Table A: Number of detentions under the Mental Health Act 1983 of patients, on admission under Section 2, Section 3 and Section 4 and subsequent to admission in NHS facilities (including high security psychiatric hospitals), in England, 1987–88 to 2003–04

Detentions on admission in NHS facilities
Detentions
Total detentions (on admission and subsequent to admission) in NHS facilitiesMale
Section 2Section 3Section 4
Female
Section 2Section 3Section 4
subsequent to admission in NHS facilities
2003–0431,8526,9084,4378656,7423,7987188,384
2002–0331,9526,9894,4609006,6343,9269038,140
2001–0232,0826,5304,2721,0596,4973,8779768,871
2000–0132,3486,7464,7299676,4064,2268168,458
1999–200032,2146,5024,7331,0106,4384,2978278,407
1998–9932,3986,6324,6579376,5684,4347528,418
1997–9830,2126,1404,5808576,0854,2747237,553
1996–9728,0225,6524,4027885,4324,0776946,977
1995–9629,0986,0784,6717336,2144,2446306,528
1994–9528,9186,3764,1887266,4724,1436856,328
1993–9426,4305,9523,7136406,2093,7196565,541
1992–9324,3505,4513,1086335,9633,2436045,348
1991–9223,1255,0892,6168005,9802,8587555,027
1990–9120,7864,5041,8816875,6392,1687995,108
1989–9018,7414,1951,4158225,2861,5781,0474,398
1988–8918,9104,0101,3128795,4161,5171,1394,637
1987–8817,2183,6551,1829405,0601,3131,2403,828




Notes:
1.A patient may be detained more than once.
2.Data on patients detained subsequent to admission were not collected in respect of high security psychiatric hospitals prior to 1996–97.
3.Data on patients detained subsequent to admission are not collected by gender.
4.Data on patients detained in 1986 were collected on a calendar year basis and therefore are not included in the table.
5.Detentions subsequent to admission include changes from Section 136 to Sections 2 and 3 and Informal to Sections 2 and 3.
6.Section 4 are emergency admissions therefore changes from Informal to Section 4 are not collected.





Table B: Number of detentions under the Mental Health Act 1983 of patients, on admission under Section 2, Section 3 and Section 4 and subsequent to admission in independent hospitals, in England, 1996–97 to 2003–04

Detentions on admission in independent facilities
Detentions
Total detentions (on admission and subsequent to admission) in independent facilities
Male
Section 2Section 3Section 4

Female
Section 2Section 3Section 4
subsequent to admission in independent facilities
2003–041,25326239511982576134
2002–031,28626437061592516230
2001–021,680329476112443709241
2000–011,36727140662202996159
1999–20001,480302381924328810247
1998–991,2892613131219324818244
1997–981,061208246111812119195
1996–979411661981515621424168




Notes:
1.A patient may be detained more than once.
2.Data on patients detained subsequent to admission were not collected in respect of Independent hospitals prior to 1996–97.
3.Data on patients detained subsequent to admission are not collected by gender.
4.Detentions subsequent to admission include changes from Section 136 to Sections 2 and 3 and Informal to Sections 2 and 3.
5.Section 4 admissions are emergency admissions therefore changes from Informal to Section 4 are not collected.





 
28 Feb 2005 : Column 981W
 

Information on the number of admissions to NHS hospitals under mental illness and learning disability specialties since 1986 is shown in table C. This includes both voluntary and compulsory admissions. This information is not available for the independent sector.
Mental illnessLearning disability
1986197,25040,060
1987–88187,80037,600
1988–89190,60036,800
1989–90185,01039,110
1990–91188,31048,360
1991–92200,11048,570
1992–93209,73051,410
1993–94217,31052,500
1994–95216,55053,990
1995–96214,56052,500
1996–97210,32053,200
1997–98203,76054,030
1998–99198,64044,580
1999–2000195,32037,920
2000–01186,99035,610
2001–02182,22038,200
2002–03(21)174,45035,180
2003–04(21)162,25028,820


(21)Figures for 2002–03 and 2003–04 have not yet been adjusted for shortfalls in data.
Notes:
1.Data for 1986 is for the calendar year. From 1987 to 1988, data is for calendar years.
2.Figures have been rounded to the nearest 10.
3.The columns in the table relate to patients who are admitted to hospital under mental illness and learning disability specialities.
Source:
Hospital Episode Statistics.



Mr. Hoyle: To ask the Secretary of State for Health (1) if he will make a statement on new money for mental health in Lancashire; [217591]

(2) what funding has been allocated to health services in rural areas in South Lancashire in 2004–05. [217593]

Miss Melanie Johnson: Over 80 per cent. of national health service resources are allocated to primary care trusts (PCTs), which are responsible for commissioning health services to meet the needs of their local populations. The table shows allocations to PCTs in the Cumbria and Lancashire Strategic Health Authority (SHA) area.
PCT resource revenue allocations: Cumbria and Lancashire SHA area
£ million

Allocation
PCT2004–052005–062006–072007–08
Blackburn with Darwen158,299175,336207,706227,152
Blackpool166,655182,076213,766232,537
Burnley, Pendle and Rossendale264,963289,574339,612371,238
Carlisle and District102,316111,989187,964158,474
Chorley and South Ribble171,696188,153242,737266,714
Eden Valley58,43963,66983,15090,291
Fylde63,95569,67987,96395,208
Hyndburn and Ribble Valley103,859114,072152,279166,452
Morecambe Bay289,864316,293404,393438,522
Preston141,957154,662191,684207,042
West Cumbria122,798133,788171,945188,244
West Lancashire97,085106,387136,355149,392
Wyre112,822123,458158,954174,770









 
28 Feb 2005 : Column 982W
 

Mr. Hoyle: To ask the Secretary of State for Health if he will make a statement on funding for the Lancashire Mental Health Trust. [216894]

Miss Melanie Johnson: The Department does not provide funding directly to the Lancashire Care Trust. Resources are allocated to local primary care trusts to enable them to commission services to meet the health needs of their local population.


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