Central to the therapist's role in client-centred therapy is respecting the clients values as well as maintaining a therapeutic nonjudgmental attitude. This relationship can be even be more important, especially if the client doesn't have any family or friends. Because most clients seems to have lost a sense of value within themselves, having someone perceive them as a valuable person, capable of personal growth, should have an encouraging affect. The goals of the client-centered therapist are congruence, unconditional
In the scenario, Emergency department staff members were likely shaken by this poor outcome of Mr. B., and would be motivated to change to a safer model just to avoid a repeat in the future. Staff members may be reluctant to change because of established habits in patient flow. This reluctance to change would be an identifiable restraining force, which opposes process improvement. Implementing a model which allows for rapid, safe adjustment to increasing acuity would help avoid poor outcomes in the future. Follow-up is
People will come to you in to your place of work to receive care they do not want to see someone scantly clothed. Non Verbal Communication 1. Do you think that non-verbal signals could have significantly affected Mr. Collin’s clinic experience? Yes non-verbal signals could have affected Mr. Collin’s experience due to the fact that if he felt that no one was paying attention to him or taking him seriously he could end up going to a different clinic where he feels that he
A potential dilemma could be the client not wanting to visit the hospital when the client has been medically advised that it is essential for them to do so, refusal of medication or any time the service user exercises their rights, to choose or refuse, that could potentially cause harm to themselves or others. I would try to advise them as to what was in their best interest, but there is a fine line between advising them and your advice itself becoming abuse once a service user has “refused” or said “no”. If in doubt always phone your supervisor or manager and always document exactly what has happened and what has been said and done.
If this is an acceptable form of payment, how might you ensure that it is ethically sound and that no power differential exists between you and the client? According to licensing boards, Consumer protection agencies, risk management experts, and ethics committees, fair exchange bartering (all bartering for that matter) is largely frowned upon, as there is the potential to create power disparity (power differential) between the councilor and client (Zur, 2011). Moreover, there is a heightened potential for disclosure concerns, boundary
2.1 Dilemmas that may arise: • Equipment - Clients may refuse to use hoists and stand aids as they have had bad experience in the past with using them which could affect clients hygiene, physical needs and means that staff can’t do their job to a high standard we would take note of what the clients have said and ring the manager to come up with another solution. All equipment must be in date and checked regularly before use. • Training - Training must be up to date and if it isn’t you should not but yourself or clients at risk of danger. All cares should not attempt to do things outside of training or job
Modifiers help with duplicate billing and unbundling of codes. The coder must understand professional courtesy and discounts to uninsured or low income patients. Professional courtesy is when the doctor may not charge for services to other doctors or their family. This is not allowed because health insurance deductibles and co-pays must be paid. When giving discounts the system used to determine who gets the discount should be documented in the compliance plan.
If you don't have any values or respect then the people at the work place won't respect you at all causing you or any person to feel uncomfortable and work won't get done because there is no confidence. My values, beliefs system and experiences could have an impact on the work I am doing with residents if I do not Have an awareness of my own values etc. This may be because we find it difficult to accept other people values and beliefs, we might feel that are the right ones and paths they have chosen are the ways to successful rehabilitation. 5. Explain how people may react and respond to receiving constructive feedback (2.2.1) Constructive feedback is feedback that is helpful.
There is a danger that efforts to develop person centred planning simply focus on having better meetings. Any planning without implementation leaves people feeling frustrated and cynical, which is often worse than not planning at all. Very often you will only be caring for and supporting people when they are in a vulnerable position. The quality of care that you can provide will be improved if you have knowledge of the whole person, not just the current circumstances: knowledge can help us for example to understand better why people behave in the way they do. A care plan, based on a person centred approach, will help in understanding some of this, but what else might help?
This is usually as a result of the client needing to gain more from their sessions rather than continually going over the same issues. Failure to recognise any of these issues can lead to a breakdown in the communicating process and often set the client back to where they started. The client needs to feel valued and listened to. To miss the signs being sent could have major effects on the client. Should a session stop proceeding forward and the client become silent, this would be a good place to find out exactly how they are feeling, and