Edexcel BTEC Level 2 Certificate in Preparing to Work in Adult Social Care (QCF) Unit 3: Principles of Diversity, Equality and Inclusion in Adult Social Care Settings Credit Value: 2 Credit Level: 2 Candidate Name: Diana Cornell Issue Date: Completion Date: Unit aim This unit introduces the concept of inclusion which is fundamental to working in adult social care settings. This unit is aimed at those who are interested in, or new to, working in social care settings with adults. Unit introduction This unit will provide learners with an understanding of inclusion within the adult social care sector. Learners will investigate practices which support equality, diversity and rights, and gain an understanding of how discrimination may occur within the work place. Key legislation and codes of practice which relate to equality, diversity and inclusion in adult social care are examined, together with ways of challenging discrimination.
Explain how individuals experience discrimination due to misinformation, assumptions and stereotypes about mental ill health. 2.2. Explain how mental ill health may have an impact on the individual including: a) psychological and emotional b) practical and financial c) the impact of using services d) social exclusion e) positive impacts. 2.3. Explain how mental ill health may have an impact on those in the individual’s familial, social or work network including: a) psychological and emotional b) practical and financial c) the impact of using services d) social exclusion e) positive impacts.
King himself writes, “I am thankful, however, that some of our white brothers in the South have grasped the meaning of this social revolution and committed themselves to it. They are still too few in quantity, but they are big in quality. Some – such as Ralph McGill, Lillian Smith, Harry Golden, James McBride Dabbs, Ann Braden and Sarah Patton Boyle – have written about our struggle in eloquent and prophetic terms” (King12) King argues that even though the majority of the white people treat black people as an inferior race, there are some white individuals that have noted such immoral treatment and have joined black campaigns against segregation. The reader sees how even white people have joined the black people's nonviolent campaigns to fight for their rights, even though they are brutally abused by the white authorities and called 'dirty nigger lovers' (King12). King's actions were criticized and described as inappropriate, and seen as the product of an extremist by eight clergymen from Alabama.
Unit Lev. 4 K/601/7629 | Professional Organisational Issues in Counselling | Assessment: | Portfolio of work. Word count 4,978 | (1) Understand what is meant by counselling | (1.1.) Define what is meant by the term counselling “Counselling and psychotherapy are umbrella terms that cover a range of talking therapies. They are delivered by trained practitioners who work with people over a short or long term to help them bring about effective change or enhance their well being” (bacp.co.uk).
Psychophysiology notes that “Self-serving attributions occur when negative personal outcomes are ascribed to external circumstances and when positive outcomes are ascribed to internal factors. Individuals strategically employ the self-serving bias to maintain and protect positive self-views. “(Page 511) Stereo Typing Brown, Rupert (2010). Prejudice: Its Social Psychology (2nd ed.). Stereotypes lead people to expect certain actions from members of social groups.
Mental health problems. Taking service users to use the train, shopping, bowling, swimming and helping them to access the community. Working on a person centred plan. Discrimination Treatment or consideration of, or making a distinction in favour or against, a person based on the group, class or category to which that person or thing belongs. An example of discrimination could be along the line of racial remarks, or making a distinction about someone due to a certain group setting.
1120). A statement of specific implications is that Forgiveness therapy possibly will prove effective in the future for the reason that it gets to the heart of the problem for some clients. “Deep hurts borne out of unfair treatment seem to play a part in substance use and abuse”. Therefore it can be noted that substance use from this concept is a warning sign of “underlying resentments and related emotional disruptions” (Lin., et al, 2004 p. 1119-1120). Within the discussion there are specific suggestions for future research on comparison of Forgiveness therapy with other anger focused therapies.
The book models curriculum and community aligned oral history and essay writing. Students can apply the insights gained by Red to their ongoing actions as citizens of their community and their study of American history. English teachers can assign community oral history research as modeled in the book by Ms. Miller in which they research the ways their community has reacted to discrimination concerns or the history of a community center/house of worship. This can be in tandem with Social Studies colleagues plus allow the English teacher to include informational literacy integration of knowledge and ideas by having students analyze various accounts of segregation as shared in history texts or documents and as presented in this historical novel. Most importantly this well researched historical fiction work fully addresses the CCSS standard 11 for responding to literature in that in reading it students can analyze the narrative by making connections to other history documents/texts, cultural/race relations perspectives and personal events (death, loss, sibling relationships, boy/girl relationships, friendship, family
Modalities are used by altering the language to suit personality and client individuality. Using the correct or dominant modality for clients at the beginning of an induction means that the experience will be enhanced as the sub conscious will be more responsive to the internal representations. Without the use of modalities, clients will have to listen to language imagery that they feel less comfortable with and therefore may feel on edge which may make the hypnosis process less
Using modality is one way we have to personalise screeds although it is beneficial to use all the senses when trying to create a safe and comfortable space for a client. Modalities play a big part in personalising inductions as assessing the client as an individual helps decide which style will best suit that person. As you begin the process of learning how to hypnotise, you’ll begin to understand that there are two basic styles of hypnotic induction, and these are the Permissive style and the Authoritative style. The permissive style is the more usual style in therapeutic situations where the client needs to feel like they are in control of the situation before they can begin to relax. Attending a hypnosis session for the first time can be a scary thing because of all the mythology that a person probably has about hypnosis.