This report considers the impact of PaCE, taking account of the counterfactual and value for money, relative to similar interventions.
This is not the latest release in the series: Evaluation of the Parents, Childcare and Employment (PaCE) Project
- Overall, fewer people than anticipated have engaged with PaCE
- A substantially higher proportion of participants have progressed into work than anticipated.
- Almost half of participants progressing into jobs did so having been involved with PaCE for three months or less and a large majority of those entering employment did so within a year of joining the programme.
- Factors associated with individuals progressing into employment included: being out of work for shorter periods prior to joining PaCE; being better qualified; being Welsh speakers; being aged 30 to 40.
- Factors which seemed to impact adversely upon the likelihood of participants finding work included: being from an ethnic minority community; having a work limiting health condition/disability; being a lone parent; being aged 16 to 25; being out of work for longer than five years.
Programme costs and value for money
- Overall, the anticipated cost per participant has been marginally higher than expectations and the cost per job outcome lower than the revised benchmarks to September 2021.
Evaluation of the Parents, Childcare and Employment (PaCE) Project: impact counterfactual and value for money , file type: PDF, file size: 2 MB
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Datasets and interactive tools
Office for National Statistics website
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