The client needs to feel that they are dealing with a professional and that they are interested in what they have to say and accepting of their situation, but also important that they feel they can trust in the abilities of the hypnotherapist and that the treatment shall be kept confidential. They shall also need to feel listened to and respected, so the hypnotherapist’s voice needs to be at an even tone, the behaviour and body language needs to be attentive and positive towards the client, and posture to be
Counselling and Self Awareness Because of the intimately private counselling work that qualified counsellors and psychotherapists do with clients, it is vitally important that a counselling professional is fully self-aware. Being able to self-reflect enables a counsellor to identify and develop personal awareness, and to remain emotionally detached from the relationship he/she is developing with a client. Relating to Others Counsellors will naturally draw their own conclusions about self-awareness. Their work with clients may present many personal challenges, but also an on-going opportunity to assess personal strengths, feelings, thoughts and limitations, as they relate to other people. Understandably a counsellor may also experience a sense of personal familiarity, whilst counselling clients, but must remain emotionally detached at all times.
This often means that a greater nurse to patient ratio occurs in order for the unit to see a more immediate financial savings. But, unfortunately the larger nurse to patient ratio also creates more adverse patient outcomes. This in turn is a greater cost to the hospital than staffing more experienced nursing staff, such as registered nurses. With the long hours and heavy patient loads that most nurses have, job burnout and dissatisfaction occur very
In care settings when situations of stress or need occur, service users might need to share personal information with their carers. In order to for the service user to feel comfortable with discussing and sharing private concerns, he or she needs to feel that they are safe in order to do so. Therefore all information is given to a care worker in trust and confidentiality. In a positive care environment permission is needed from the service user before the infortaion given can be used or shared. It is essential for a care worker to make sure that the service user can confide in them and trust them.
In the same respect, how we conduct ourselves as therapist is also key to this. An open friendly manor is helpful and things such as voice tone, pace and language etc should be addressed. There would be no sense in talking jargon or confusing your client with elaborate language as this would only encourage them to disengage with you unless of course they were very academic and this is how they spoke. There are lots of ways in which we can build rapport such as mirroring. As the word suggests this would entail the therapist ‘copying’ the client’s body language, posture, tone of voice or pace.
This information will aid the hypnotherapist in building a rapport with the patient; also allow a connection trust to be formed. Of course the information acquired on the patient is the key to the initial assessment and to establish if the therapist is necessary but inevitably it comes down to the therapist and their manner. The reason why an ethical therapist would offer a free initial consultation is because it would show the commitment to the client through devoting their time to them, to talk, get to know them and make them feel comfortable. A hypnotherapist can find out why the client has come to see them, what their problems are and whether or not hypnotherapy is right for them, and whether they have had hypnotherapy before if not then the therapist can explain to the client what hypnotherapy is and how it can help them, they also will need to find out whether they are on medication or not, and to see if they will need their gp’s permission before giving hypnotherapy. The first consultation can be free and last up to 30 minutes.
What are the Implications if informed consent and confidentiality are not followed? Discuss processes to Ensure that clients understand these policies. Trust is the most importance to build a therapeutic relationship between client and professional. I want my clients to be able to confide in me so that I may be able to give the best treatment required for my client. In order to maintain that trust, you must understand confidentiality and what it means in our treatment.
In my managerial role, I have to promote equality and uphold individuals equality of opportunity, individual rights and choice, their privacy, individuality, independence, dignity, respect, promote empowerment, equality of care, confidentiality and their wishes and needs. I must show how I respect diversity and accept other individual’s differences. Some of the ways I can show this are: • Complaint procedure –When a Client wants to make a complaint I have explained to them the procedure, in their preferred communication, and supported them in how to complete one, given feedback about the result and maintained confidentiality. EXAMPLE: The resident is complaining that one of the carers is rude to him every time that she comes in the morning to give him a shower and she doesn’t “mind her language”. As a manager I explain him that the home has a complaint procedure and explain and help him complete a complaints form.
The challenges of a rapidly changing healthcare market place make it essential for long term organizations to be proactive in developing effective leadership practices while continuing to improve the practice of management. Over the years long term care has changed and the expectations have changed as well. In earlier times the pressures of health care were very different. Regulations were minimal and the expansion of Medicaid to cover long term care enabled those on welfare to have access to long term care. The requirements of leaders in the previous times were more focused on motivating employees.
3 I would agree with an individual how privacy will be maintained during personal care by ensuring them that the door to their room will always be closed during personal care, i would constantly talk to them reassuring them and asking them what they were happy for me to do and not to do ensuring that their privacy is respected and that they know it is respected. Some residents may be happy for me to get them dressed/undressed whereas some may not therefore i would establish each individuals preferences and put them into practice the best i could. outcome 2 1 To support an individual to understand the reasons for hygiene and safety precautions I would explain to