One of the main concerns that this literature conveys is the shortages among staff in certain specialities, miscommunication, or lack of it, funding issues, and inefficient time allotments. What can be done to correct the problems and retain a partnership between agencies is also included. The conclusion that is discovered is that it will take the assistance of multiple policy holders, legislators, and the communities themselves to bring a better balance on multiethnic differences, especially in the National Health Care System.
In the last few years there has been found to be a lack of understanding between a number of organizations in the social aspects of social work, health care, and many community organizations. Two of the leading National agencies, which one is officially being lead by predominantly white officials, and the other being a mixture of BME community organizations, are known to be racially/culturally divided in the areas of 'diversity and community cohesion' (ARVAC 2005). However, a well funded project titled, 'Progress through Partnership' is working fluidly to close the divided gap and to provide an extensive coherence into bringing a mutual awareness to both social areas mentioned and to ensure more thorough contact with one another. Although the factual data shows that these varied cultural organizations carry similar values and beliefs, the problem is that the lack of communication is creating miscomprehensions between them and therefore a division within specific communities that have the largest percentage of diverse ethnic backgrounds; such as the boroughs of Hackney and Newham, in London, is taking place (ARVAC 2005).
The research that ARVAC (2005) has pooled together clearly shows an initiative on multiple agencies parts to want to work in collaboration with each other, however the dilemma lies in the basis that there is not quantifiable time to build upon a strong and long lasting relationship. Though the BME and other mainstream sector organizations are aware there is an imperative need to work jointly in areas of: health, social care, and community safety, they are at a stand still as to how to unite together with the limited time and resources that they currently have. Therefore, the consensus between both areas is that it is going to require the skills and abilities of policy holders and legislators; as well as those willing to provide funding to promote a reliable partnership between the various sectors under concern, if there is going to be any improvements made for those in society, to utilize the services available. Also, compiling knowledge and sharing it with each other in order to search for better venues for collaboration among each other is going to be an essential key in achieving the objectives of the BME, mainstream agencies, and other community organizations; and how it will actually affect the VCS in forming a partnership that will hold promise and gain in