Implement person centred approaches in health and social care 1. Understand person centred approaches for care and support 1.1 Define person-centred values Person-centred values is to ensure that the individual needing care is placed at the very centre of the decision making process about their life, the services and support they want and need. It includes treating people as individuals, supporting people to access their rights, supporting people to exercise choice. Making sure people have privacy when they want it. Supporting people to be as independent as possible.
Person Centred Planning is based on an explicit set of beliefs and values concerning people with disabilities, services and communities. At the heart of all the planning approaches is the belief that every single individual has their own life to lead, a life that is right for them. Outcome1.2 Define person centred thinking, person centred planning and person centred reviews Person-centred planning is a way of trying to find out the needs of a disabled individual in order to improve their life. It usually involves sitting down with their friends and family and helping them attain what they need. It ensures that what is done is in accordance with what is important to that person.
1 Understand the principles and practice of person-centred thing,planning and reviews. 1.1 Explain what person -centred thinking is, and how it relates to person-centred reviews and person centred planning. Person centred thinking is a set of values, skills and tools used in getting to know someone by Person Centred Planning and in personalising of services used by people who need supports provided by social or health care. It is separating what is important to, from what is important for the individual and finding a balance between them. It reflects what is important to the person (now and for the future) and specifies the support they require to make a valued contribution to their community.
The concepts of power sharing, consultation and joint ways of working are essential for effective service provision. Social care professionals need to understand the importance of promoting autonomy with individuals. They also need to be aware of their own roles and responsibilities and how they relate to others within the sector. Organisations therefore now need to think creatively about how to recruit and involve individuals in planning and delivering of care services and the need to invest time and effort in effective “partnership working. This ensures that the individual young person who is in our care is placed at the centre.
2.3 Identify ways that person-centred thinking can be used: Individuals- To find things out about them to create a person centred care plan, Teams- A person centred team is a team with a structured sense of purpose. This team then knows what is important to and for its members and this information is then recorded in a team plan. Each team member’s role is allocated based on their strengths and
FACILITATE PERSON CENTRED ASSESSMENT, PLANNING, IMPLEMENTATION AND REVIEW UNIT; HSC 3020 1.1 It is important to take a holistic approach to assessment and planning of someone’s’ care and/or support. Holistic means to take into account every aspect of a person so for example not just their physical needs but how these needs affect them emotionally. This is exceptionally important as by looking at every aspect of a person’s needs I am able to provide them with the very best support and care planning that I can offer. 1.2 Whilst conducting a support plan with a tenant I support them to take the lead when planning any support needed. I do this by encouraging them to speak freely and asking open ended questions and leading questions such as “and how would you do this/that without support” and “how do you think you could manage?” I would ensure that the tenant was comfortable in their surroundings which in turn would put them at ease and enable them to talk more freely about any issues that they have enabling me to provide them with the best care and support.
It has an influence on social care work, because we need to make sure that we are communicating well, and listening to the individual's wishes and preferences, and we need to remember not to dothings without discussing it with service user. Rights Every service user has rights and these must be respected. However, it need to be understood that rights and responsibilities have to be balanced. Some tensions between what the service user perceives as their right and what we can offer as a part of the service might be encountered. Examples of rights: dignity,privacy, choice of diet, choice of dress, the chance to say own opinion, etc.
The idea of person centred planning comes from the valuing people 2001 white paper. It contains some broad principles that are of relevance to work with all people. Key principles of person centred planning assessment art that. The person is at the centre Family and friends are full partners Others involved in person wider life may be included. Person centred planning reflects the persons capacities, what is important to the person now and in the future and specifies the support they require to make a valued contribution to their community 1.2 Describe ways of supporting the individual to lead assessment and planning process.
J. ASHBROOK. PERSON CENTERED VALUES AND ACTIVE PARTICIPATION. Person centred values are; To protect the service users rights, beliefs, preferences, choices and individuality. To encourage service users to make decisions about their care plan. To encourage the service user to actively participate in their care.
Describe how the duty of care affects own work role I and my employers have a “Duty of Care” when delivering services to the individuals in our care. We must follow the General Social Care Council’s (GSCC) Codes of Practice, our organisational policies and procedures and also Legislations and Acts, all of which set out the standards i am to follow. The GSCC regulates and controls the training and conduct of care workers and their employers and has a code of conduct which each are expected to adhere to. The care worker should • Protect the rights and promote the interests of service users and carers • Strive to establish and maintain the trust and confidence of service users and carers • Promote the independence of service users whilst protecting them as far as possible from danger or harm • Respect the rights of service users whilst seeking to ensure that their behaviour does not harm themselves or other people • Uphold public trust and confidence in social care services • Be accountable for the quality of their work and take responsibility for maintaining and