Marian Richardson Unit 4222-246 (LD 202) Support person-centred thinking and planning Understand the principles and practice of person-centred thinking, planning and reviews Outcome1.1 Identify the beliefs and values on which person-centred thinking and planning is based. Person Centred Planning puts the ‘person’ at the centre of a planning process and shifts power to them. It provides an effective way to listen and respond to people. The approach encourages us to take direction from people by identifying their gifts, interests and desires. This makes it different from traditional approaches in assessment and individual planning.
• The feedback from others has development own knowledge, skills and understanding, feedback can be positive and negative but all feedback points to new to the ways and areas of improvement. Negative feedback must not be rejected but must be taken into account and be turned into something positive, but sometimes may undermine some confidence. The feedback from others points out best ways of doing things, what should not be done and get some pointers of approaching a problem from different angle. 3. know how a personal development plan can contribute to own learning and development 3.1 define the term personal development plan A personal development plan are goals that an individual makes to achieves in doing something specific. The personal development plan includes goals, awareness of strengths and weakness.
Problem-solving is focusing on finding solutions, while decision-making is focused on determining which solution to choose. Problem-solving should be used when there is a need to discover what is going wrong and analyze the situation to find solutions. Decision-making should be used to determine which course of action should be chosen to pursue (Plunket & Hale, 1982). Making the best decision entails taking the time to apply the steps of decision-making to the issue. One must first establish the objectives and place those objectives in order of importance.
They are the realists of the group and desire all the details. Intuiting involves relying on your ‘sixth’ sense, a gut feeling; and these people focus on what could be. They enjoy considering many different solutions to any given problem. The thinkers of the group make logical and objective decisions based on facts and cause and effect. Lastly, the feelers decide in a personal, value oriented way and want to know how the decision will affect the people involved.
Additionally, these will be critically compared and contrasted with reference to how each approach views and differs with respect to the nature of the counselling relationship, what the ideal nature of the relationship is, how the relationship can benefit or hinder therapy, and if and how it is used to assist therapy. Furthermore, a critical perspective will be offered which will suggest how I would evaluate these different views and which one I would agree with and how. Firstly, before each approach can be critically compared and contrasted respectively, there needs to be a comprehensive understanding and explanation of each one, as well as their particular views regarding the relationship between
The issues seem to rely on details from several theories: motivational, personality, learning, group, team dynamics, and others. The process appears to show what is comprised of actions taken to improve effectiveness and individual happiness. Several processes included (but not limited too) the following: - Creating self- directed change where individuals can be committed. - Making changes. - Solving immediate and possible future problems.
“ What we see and report are filtered through a set of values, biases, attitudes and expectations. We tend to see or hear what we wish to see or hear, selecting and remembering those aspects of an experience that are most consistent with our prior experience or background” (Browne & Keeley). When making personal observations a checklist of questions should concerning the topic should be made. Personal observation is important to discuss because it is the basis for many everyday decisions we make. The next approach I chose was evaluation of the evidence.
“Developing critical thinking skills will empower one to make sound decisions throughout ones life” (Garner 3). One should learn to think critically because if one doesn’t carefully examine and evaluate what you see, read, hear, ones not really learning. “Critical thinking is that mode of thinking about any subject, content, or problem in which the thinker improves the quality of his or her thinking by skillfully imposing intellectual standards upon his or her thoughts” (Foundation For Critical Thinking). “Whatever you are doing right now, whatever you feel, whatever you want, all are determined by the quality of your thinking. If your thinking is unrealistic, your thinking will lead to many
* Identify the attitudes and beliefs. * The beliefs that you hold are either empowering, or, dis-empowering. * Brainstorming all the thoughts that you feel are holding you back from achieve your goals. * Set a Goal. * Prioritize what you want to archive first.
Actions learning sets are a useful tool, which can encourage and support such a change. During the process, key personnel gather together to discuss, plan and problem-solve pertinent issues. Outcome management is a user-centric approach for the assessment of programmes that are based on user needs and are designed to achieve change. It is a framework that focuses on the benefits of the programme to the client (outcomes) instead of the inputs and processes of the programme. Outcome management looks at the effectiveness of the programme through the achievement of client successes/ changes as the programme’s outcomes.