Details of the relationship between the unit and relevant national standards This unit is linked to CHS19. Support of the unit by a sector or other appropriate body This unit is endorsed by Skills for Care and Development. Assessment This unit must be assessed in accordance with Skills for Care and Development's QCF Assessment Principles. Learning outcomes 2, 3, 4 and 5 must be assessed in a real work environment. Level 3 Diploma in Health and Social Care (Adults) for England (4222-31) 297 Unit 4222-335 Undertake physiological measurements (HSC 3052) Assessment Criteria Outcome 1 Understand relevant legislation, policy and good practice for undertaking physiological measurements The learner can: 1. describe current legislation, national guidelines, organisational policies and protocols affecting work practice.
Assignment 207 Understand person centred approaches in adult social care settings Assignment composition Assignment overview In this assignment you will demonstrate your knowledge of person-centred care. You will explore what is meant by the term ‘consent’, define person-centred values, and consider how active participation can be used to best effect. You will consider how risk assessments can support informed choices and examine the factors that contribute to the well being of individuals using the service. Tasks There are three tasks to this assignment. A Information leaflet B Short answer questions C Case studies This is a summary of the evidence required for the unit.
Unit 8: Unit code: QCF Level 3: Credit value: Psychological Perspectives for Health and Social Care A/601/2404 BTEC Nationals 5 Guided learning hours: 30 Aim and purpose This unit aims to enable learners to understand the different psychological approaches that can be used when studying and in particular how these can be used to study health and social care. Unit introduction This unit highlights the different psychological perspectives and encourages learners to apply these approaches to the study of health and social care. The value of psychological studies to the understanding of health and social care will also be examined. Learners will initially consider the meaning of the term ‘theories’ in the context of psychology, and will begin to appreciate the diversity of psychological theories as they progress through the unit. Learners will examine the principal psychological perspectives and then apply them to the health and social care sectors to gain understanding of the potential value of psychology in these sectors.
Support of the unit by a sector or other appropriate body This unit has been developed by the Council for Administration. Assessment This unit will be assessed by portfolio of evidence, as specified in the Council for Administration Assessment Strategy 2009. Level 2 NVQ Award/Certificate/Diploma in Business and Administration (4428-02/92) 85 Unit 218 Research information Outcome 1: Understand procedures for researching information Assessment Criteria The learner can: 1.1 1.2 1.3 Give reasons for agreeing objectives and deadlines for researching information Give reasons for identifying and agreeing sources of information Explain the purpose of recording and storing information researched Outcome 2: Be able to research information for others Assessment Criteria The learner can: 2.1 2.2 2.3 2.4 2.5 2.6 2.7 Agree aims, objectives and deadlines for the information search Identify sources of information Search for and obtain data Check that data is suitable for the purpose of the research Record the data and store it securely Make a record of information sources used Meet deadlines for completing research Evidence requirements Learning Outcomes 1. 2. Assessment Criteria 1.1 –
CONTENTS Introduction Page 3 Explain the key features of the British Association for Counselling and Psychotherapy ethical framework and what factors may affect your ability to adhere them. Page 3 Critically analyse and evaluate the benefits of the BACP framework, giving your thoughts and feelings as to their strengths and weaknesses in counselling practise. Page 5 Describe the main legal considerations to counselling practise and how they inform your counselling practice Page 6 Give an example of an occasion when you could have referred to the BACP Framework for guidance on a professional issue; evaluate its usefulness. Page 7 Give several examples of different referral scenarios that you have encountered and explore the practical considerations when making a referral. Page 7 Identify the ethical considerations involved and accepting referrals Page 8 Explain reasons for negotiating a contract with clients Page 8 Conclusion Page 9 Bibliography Page 10 UNIT 6: ASSINGMENT 04- YEAR ONE REPORT ON ETHICAL PRACTISE Introduction I hope that this essay is going to reflect on what I think is important in understanding how the ethical framework can be used in the context of counselling.
Having been seen as lazy and not recognising the need for additional learning support. This has lowered John’s self-esteem and confidence. I
Diploma in Therapeutic Counselling Unit Title: K/601/7632 Counselling Theory Unit Summary: Learners will analyse one major therapeutic model to influence, inform and empower their practice as a counsellor. They will also compare other therapeutic models with the major model. Learner name: Claire Bracegirdle Tutor name: Margaret Shacklady Learning outcome 1 – understand a major therapeutic model of counselling Assessment Criteria 1.1 Analyse the philosophy of one major therapeutic model in relation to . Its origins . Historical development to the present day .
This can show itself as loss of inhibitions, loss of self esteem, becomming withdrawn and emotional, depression, self harm. EMOTIONAL/PSYCHOLOGICAL ABUSE This can take the form of threatening or bullying the service user, lowering their self esteem by criticising them or putting them down, laughing at their condition, losing patience/shouting at them, not working in a patient centerted manner and not respecting the needs of individual service users ie. treating each service user as having the same needs, ignoring their religious or cultural needs. The service user can suffer from loss of self confidence and self esteem, nervousness, anxiety, unexplained crying or mood changes. FINANCIAL ABUSE It can be very easy to abuse the service user financially, especially when they are in their own homes.
AThe Centre of Therapy Essay Submission Sheet Date of Essay Submission- | Friday 10th February 2012 | Name of Essay- | Attachment Theory | Identification Number- | 2005 | This essay is going to give my own understanding and personal appreciation of the relevance of Attachment Theory to the formation and maintenance of relationships. In doing so, I will discuss the work of both John Bowlby and Mary Ainsworth which will help me explain how early relationships are predictive of lifelong interpersonal styles and I will appropriately identify and discuss the various attachment styles including my own. Furthermore this composition will explore the impact of the Attachment styles on the therapeutic alliance and Illustrates how attachment styles are expressed in terms of CBT with reference to the case formulation. Bowlby is credited as the father of Attachment Theory which assumes early experiences in childhood will have an important influence on development and behaviour in later life and our early attachment styles are established in childhood through the infant, caregiver relationship which in turn leads to internal working models which shape and influence the person’s thoughts, feelings and expectations in later relationships. Therefore these styles remain with us into adulthood effecting how we make and maintain relationships.
Clarkson’s Five Relationship Framework in Clinical Practice: My understanding of Clarkson’s framework, theoretically and clinically, using examples from my integrative practice Richard Cooper Advanced Diploma / BSc (Hons) – Year 3 – 2008/9 Word Count: 3744 1. Introduction Petruska Clarkson’s seminal work, The Therapeutic Relationship (Clarkson, 2003), poses the theory that any helpful relationship will harness at least one of five therapeutic relationships (reparative, person to person, transpersonal, working alliance, transferential) that Clarkson had categorised from her research in this field. These relationships also provide a framework for integrative practice as they can span many and disparate, or even opposing, therapeutic philosophies. In this way the five relationships also facilitate the integration of differing theoretical viewpoints, as they provide a classification of modalities where similarities between theories can be ascertained by the kind of relationships that any particular philosophy depends upon to be therapeutically effective. Clarkson’s research and that of others (such as Gelso and Hayes (1998), and Blaine and Onken (1990)), has identified that efficacy of psychotherapy is not dependant on the approach or philosophy used, it is now recognised that the quality of the relationship between client and therapist plays a greater part in determining whether the therapy will be beneficial / effective.