The Commonwealth-Victoria General Regulatory Agreement came into force on July 1, 2019. An advisory council of the Victorian community is established as part of the agreement. This will give people with disabilities a permanent say in how the NDIS governs and works. This is the current responsibility for bilateral agreements between national and federal governments and the NDIA. If service providers are to remain within the information and support solution of the market and the resolution of the day-to-day operational issues of transition and operation within the system, they should be funded for the delivery of this service. Victoria`s NDIS began in 2013 with a trial in the Barwon area. The Victorian government and the Commonwealth government signed a bilateral agreement on the transition to NDIS in 2015. As a result of this agreement, NDIS launched a phased deployment to Victoria in 2016. First, there were two bilateral agreements between the Commonwealth and Victoria. Bilateral agreements define and define the obligations that require each level of government and the NDIA to operate the program in the best interests of participants and service providers who care for these participants. In the years to come, the development of the NDIS will undoubtedly be touted by history as a huge leap forward, and the benefits that will flow from it will affect all those who contributed to its design, as they admire the power of smart social reforms and appreciate the benefits of good social policy. But it`s not for profit, allied health and the human services sector, a sector that is silent and silent has endured a hundred years „making do“ to offer its vital services, regardless of the business environment. Victoria`s NDIS is jointly funded by the Victorian government and the Commonwealth government: ECIA VIC/TAS believes that the current bilateral agreements, which have advanced the entire system deployment process, must be extended beyond the closing date of June 30, 2019 (an option already in place in the current agreements) to ensure that the NDIS transition can continue for at least two years.

To compound these challenges, service providers were quickly transferred to a quality and security system that cost an average of $10,000, but in reality, based on the unprecedented and administrative time required to comply with the regulations, they approached $50,000. These were funds that no service provider could or should have afforded under the program prior to the full implementation of the program. Under the NDIS, some 105,000 Victorians have access to disability services. This provides a long-term commitment by the Victorian and Commonwealth governments to the NDIS. Service providers have financially recognized that their NDIS break point is 5 hours per day, but customer service and values-based helpers and best practices must be sacrificed to achieve this. To learn more about the context, why NDIS is important and how it works, visit the NDIS website.