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  • identify need,
  • routinely explore the suicide prevention needs of all young people accessing the service,
  • improve services,
  • prove success of interventions,
  • show how well services meet LGBT young people's needs,
  • influence local strategies,
  • influence mainstream and specialist service provision,
  • help access funding, and
  • help gather evidence to influence national strategy.


Interview details: Once the NAT is completed, a report is produced which can be seen on screen and printed off.  The report is then used to discuss and agree with your client, what their individual action plan should be.  Click here to view an example of an individual report.

Once both the NAT and an IMP have been completed you can print off the report which shows responses to both interviews. You (and the young person) are thus able to see clearly any progress made and identify issues which need further action. Click here to access one example of a NATnIMP report, and here for another one

Consolidated details: When a number of NATs have been completed, ReSURV will provide consolidated details of the number of participants who have answered key questions. This will include, for example, how many have been depressed, attempted suicide, self-harmed, misused alcohol or drugs, have been homeless, etc.  This useful data can be fed into local health needs assessments and help with commissioning processes. Click here to view an example of a consolidated report.

Anonymised reports: Utilising information from the consolidated report you can then write a report for submission to local agencies or funders. Here is an example of a report written by Jan Bridget based on anonymised data from GALYIC.


Although the NAT is targeted at LGBT youth groups, other services could also benefit from using it to provide a holistic support package.
Anyone who works with young people and is ikely to come into contact with LGBT young people will benefit from the NAT

Under the Equality Act (2010) it became illegal to discriminate against LGBT people.  The Public Sector Equality Duty came into force in April 2011.  Under this public services  must have due regard to the need to:


  • Eliminate unlawful discrimination, harassment and victimisation,
  • Advance equality of opportunity between different groups,  and
  • Foster good relations between different groups.


To meet this duty it may be necessary for public bodies to carry out some form of assessment or analysis in order to understand  the potential effects of its activities on different people.  The NAT enables public bodies to ensure they meet their duties under this requirement with regard to LGBT young people. For more information see the Equality and Human Rights Commission website.