1. Define person-centered values (1.1.1) Person centered values includes to treat the person as individual, recognizing their individual needs and act upon them accordingly. Support, inform and encourage them to access and exercise their rights and to make their own choices in every day life situation and in long term commitments. Making sure to give them privacy when they wish to be alone or when having private conversation. Encouraging people to be independent even if they choose riskier option.
A risk assessment may initially have been carried out to enable an individual to undertake activities which will develop their skills and confidence, as these grow the risk assessment will need to be reviewed. Failure to do this will undo all the progress that has been made as well as infringing the individuals rights. 4. Explain how useful care or support plans are in supporting person centred values in practice. A care plan is the main important tool in supporting person centred values, this can be achieved by involving the individual at every step to ensure it reflects their individuality.
Hobbies and interests can have negative impact on their lives. They may also feel scared and alone due to this. There can be positive factors that can help out the person such as increased help, aids for support and a good support team could give them a brighter outlook on life. Organizations might help the Deaf and Blind with many different aspects of their life to support or to helping them find the right kind of support Identify steps that can be taken to overcome factors that have a negative impact on individuals with sensory loss. Some steps that can be taken to overcome the negative factors could be Make sure that areas are clear of obstacles that an individual with sight impairment might trip over or bump into.
1.2Explain how multiple conditions and /or disabilities may have an additional impact on the individuals well being and quality of life? Multiple conditions and disabilities can affect an individual’s emotional and physical wellbeing. They may require extra support and encouragement with any activities they undertake, as well as empathy and support with any emotional needs they may have. 1.3How may their multiple conditions and /or
This would enable you to work out if they have a major or minor learning disability and to gauge what their communication level would be, but also allows you to understand if they have a hearing/visual impairment. Another way would be to check the individuals care plans to assess what level of disability they have, how they have communicated in the past, or how they communicate now and how staff does this. The last way would be communicating with family, friends, colleagues or
5 Be able to communicate with an individual with dementia using a range of verbal and non-verbal techniques 6 2.1 Demonstrate how to use different communication techniques with an individual who has dementia 6 2.2 Show how observation of behaviour is an effective tool in interpreting the needs of an individual with dementia 6 2.3 Analyse ways of responding to the behaviour of an individual with dementia, taking account of the abilities and needs of the individual, cares and others. 6 Be able to communicate positively with an individual who has dementia by valuing their individuality 7 3.1 Show how the communication style, abilities and needs of an individual with dementia can be used to develop their care plan 7 3.2 Demonstrate how the individuals preferred methods of interacting can be used to reinforce their identity and uniqueness 7 Be able to use positive interaction approaches with individuals with dementia 8 4.1 Explain the difference between a reality orientation approach to interactions and a validation approach 8 4.2 Demonstrate a positive interaction with an individual who has dementia. 8 4.3 Demonstrate how to use
Questions can be asked to make sure the information was understood. Some communication needs are more complex, such as speaking to a service user that has dementia. In this situation clear and simple sentences need to used, and at times questions with a yes or no answer. The service user also needs to be given plenty of time to respond. Another complex need could be those with eye sight issues, as they may need to use touch to understand something.
Additionally, within the Mental Capacity Act (2005) there are five principles essential when considering individualised care (Appendix 1). At the heart of individualised care is an appreciation that each person is unique. A person's personality, experiences, knowledge, preferences and life history all make up what is referred to as 'personhood' – these are the things that make people different from each other. Although this might seem fairly obvious, all too often people in healthcare settings are treated as an object, therefore helping a person to preserve their personhood will have a dramatic
Assignment 1: Examine behaviour patterns which may be noticed when people react to a problem. What are the scenarios? People generally show different behaviour patterns in the way the react to a problem. If we were to put a number of people, say five, in the same scenario, to face the same problem, their reactions to the same problem might be found to be different. How people react to a problem can be greatly attributed to the different personalities of people.
Unit 261 - Contribute to the Support of Individuals with Multiple Conditions and/or Disabilities? 1.1 - Identify possible multiple conditions and/or disabilities individuals may have? Individuals may have multiple conditions/disabilities such as physical and mental health problems, learning difficulties and sensory loss. Extra support may be required for individuals that have multiple conditions. These can be mental retardation, dementia, bad eyesight, blindness, hard of hearing, deafness, arthritis, and paralysed body/parts.