We want to bring them together with everybody in the health service (health visitors through the children's mental health services) together with people working on the juvenile criminal justice system (anybody from probation officers to people working in youth offending teams all around the country).
We want to bring them together with the Connections service - an advice and support service for young children - and the social services (social workers and care officers).
That's a big group of professionals who all work with children. In the past, if you're a social worker you work with other social workers, if you're a teacher you work with other teachers.
So what we're done with the Children's Trusts is we're creating organisations where they all put their money together and work together and look at the needs of a particular child and see how best they can meet their needs.
Kavita: What changes are you putting in place so that an incident or child abuse like Victoria Climbie doesn't happen again?
Margaret Hodge: We can never be certain that no child will be harmed or killed at the hands of either their parents of carers.
In fact one of the really really shocking things is that between 50 and 100 children die each year at the hands of their parents or carers - and that figure's been the same for the last 20 years.
There's a lot we want to do to ensure that we take further steps to prevent further tragic deaths like that one.
What's key to that is the failure of people to talk to each other and work together.
So in September the PM is going to launch what is called a green paper where we will consult the people out there on why how we can reorganise the services out there so we can get them talking and working together in a better way.
We failed with Victoria because nobody listened to her, nobody bothered to talk to her. And I think hearing children's voices is very very important.
Kavita: When will you reverse the trend of closing down playgrounds, youth centres and recreation centres?
Margaret Hodge: Well I think we've done a lot already. When we came into government - we've now been in government for 6 years - lots and lots of schools were selling off their playgrounds.
Now we've put into place quite a lot of tough new laws which mean schools have to go through lots of hoops before they can decide to sell playgrounds.
They've got to demonstrate there are adequate facilities in the area - not just for the school but for the wider community.
Some schools will, at the end of the day, have to sell their playgrounds and we will make sure the money they get from the sale is put back into facilities in the school.