In September, issues around the National Disability Scheme were laid bare at a Launceston forum.
Stories of delay and confusion around personal plans, a lack of qualified service providers in Tasmania and inadequate disability infrastructure were among some of the topics.
There was also an overwhelming concern for people living with a disability, with no one to advocate on their behalf.
Now, the latest Council of Australian Governments' quarterly NDIS performance report has painted a bleak picture around satisfaction for the agency's operations in Tasmania.
All up, the satisfaction rating from Tasmanian NDIS participants fell by 30 per cent over 12 months, with just 67 per cent of participants rating the service as good or very good.
On the positive side, the National Disability Insurance Agency approved 875 new NDIS plans for Tasmanians with a disability over three months until June this year.
This brings the total number of Tasmanians benefiting from the NDIS to 6831. When it is fully rolled out next year, the agency estimates about 10,587 people will be on the scheme.
However, considering about a quarter of Tasmania's population - or more than 128,000 people - identify as living with a disability, the number of people accessing the scheme seems minute by comparison.
Often refereed to as the most significant economic and social reform since the introduction of Medicare, the value of the NDIS cannot be understated.
And it is working for many people. However it is widely accepted that the scheme is flawed.
A limited number of allied health professionals, an ageing population and more people living in rural and remote areas are just some of the challenges facing Tasmania's registered disability service providers.
For the eligible individuals trying to access the scheme themselves, it is often deemed too bureaucratic or difficult to navigate.
With a parliamentary inquiry into NDIS processes underway, and government assurances they are committed to listening and bettering the system, let's hope the solutions are felt in Tasmania sooner rather than later.