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Wokingham Joint Strategic Needs Assessment

How Healthy is Wokingham Borough?

Our Borough’s Joint Strategic Needs Assessment (JSNA)

Wokingham Borough profile

This section contains the Wokingham ward profiles and demographics.


This section contains information on maternity and ages 0-4 years.


This section contains information on young people's health and wellbeing.

Living and working well

This section contains information on adult health conditions and lifestyle choices.


This section contains information on older people's health and wellbeing.

People and places

This section contains information on the wider determinants of health.

Find out about the JSNA

Public Health is currently working on the Wokingham Joint Strategic Needs Assessment (JSNA) redesign.


This will be available online this year. Some of the data on this current site may be out of date. Visit the JSNA page on the Wokingham Borough Council website to read the latest JSNA information.


If you require more recent data please contact Public Health Intelligence by emailing or phoning 0118 977 8449.

The Wokingham Joint Strategic Needs Assessment (JSNA) is the means by which we assess the current and future health, care and wellbeing and needs of the population in Wokingham Borough.  It is a way of highlighting the key needs of the Borough and assesses how we might best meet these needs with a range of partners.

The JSNA includes a wealth of information:

  • Starting well and Developing well - contain information relating to children
  • Ageing well - contains information about older people
  • Living well - contains information relating to working age adults
  • People and places - covers specific population groups that are not age specific and the wider determinants of health, such as transport and environment
  • Wokingham Borough profile - contains information regarding the demographics of the Borough, such as population as well as the Ward profiles

Why do we have a JSNA?
In 2012 the Health and Social Care Act was launched. This gave local authority and clinical commissioning groups an equal duty to prepare what is referred to as a JSNA. This includes a range of quantitative and qualitative evidence looking at specific groups or health issues, as well as wider issues that affect health such as crime and community safety; education; skills and planning.

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