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Mr. Burstow: To ask the Secretary of State for Health what estimate she has made of the (a) number and (b) percentage of people (i) admitted to and (ii) discharged from hospital who were malnourished ineach of the last five years for which figures are available, broken down by age; and if she will make a statement. 
|85 and over||25||28||38||26||32|
|85 and over||548,747||563,670||570,183||595,137||616,383|
|85 and over||4.6||5.0||6.7||4.4||5.2|
|85 and over||28||38||44||28||34|
|85 and over||570,416||588,409||595,936||617,733||638,690|
|85 and over||4.9||6.5||7.4||4.5||5.3|
The Department is currently investing about £300 million to improve and expand child and adolescent mental health services (CAMHS). In September 2004, the Department, in conjunction with the Department for Education and Skills, sets out its vision for improving CAMHS in the children's national service framework (NSF). Although the NSF covers the whole range of CAMHS patients from young children
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to, typically, 17-year-olds, there are some recommendations which are particularly relevant to teenage users of mental health services. These include: consultation with young people about the design of patient-centred services, providing a choice of appropriate locations for young people to visit for their treatment, and ensuring a smooth and flexible transition from CAMHS to adult mental health services, taking into account the wishes of the patient.
In line with the commitments set out in the NHS plan (2000), early intervention in psychosis services have now been created across England to provide assessment and care for young individuals experiencing a first onset of
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psychosis. The development of early intervention services is being supported by a major programme of research to evaluate their implementation and benefits for service users.
Jane Kennedy [holding answer 12 July 2005]: The Department introduced mandatory reporting of methicillin resistant Staphylococcus aureus (MRSA) bacteraemias (blood stream infections) for national health service acute trusts from 1 April 2001. The number of MRSA reports for the three years which figures are available is shown in the table.
|Number of reports|
|April 2001 to March 2002||44|
|April 2002 to March 2003||33|
|April 2003 to March 2004||43|
|April 2004 to March 2005||41|
Mr. Yeo: To ask the Secretary of State for Health when the (a) Norfolk, Suffolk and Cambridge Strategic Health Authority, (b) Suffolk West Primary Care Trustand (c) West Suffolk Hospitals Trust first reported financial problems in West Suffolk to her Department. 
Ms Rosie Winterton: The Norfolk, Suffolk and Cambridgeshire Strategic Health Authority and the West Suffolk Hospitals National Health Service Trust have recently reported a financial deficit in 200304. The Suffolk West Primary Care Trust reported a financial deficit in 200203.
Mr. Byrne [holding answer 5 July 2005]: The following list shows all the national health service organisations that have recently received a letter regarding financial management from me or the NHS chief executive.
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