People resist change for several reasons. Some people resist change because of poor communication. The changes may not be communicated thoroughly or efficiently therefore leaving people confused and more inclined to resist; miscommunication can cause resistance. Fear of the unknown is also a reason to resist change. People may be scared to do something different because they don't know what the outcome will be; they are scared to take a chance or a risk.
Once the seed of doubt is planted and a person is insecure it can lead to an emotional withdraw from one partner to the other. In short being dishonest can lead to pain and it could create a gap. Once that gap is there it is hard to come back from therefore causing an individual to question their relationship or ending it. Therefore with dishonesty being one reason a person would break up with their partner it would be advised to avoid it. Now knowing that dishonesty should be avoided.
They may think this because of their past or because they are being bullied. When people feel like this they will feel scared to go and talk to someone about their problems. In this situation we would go and help them and talk to them and help them bring their self-esteem up by doing activities with them. Lack of support is another we may come across. Not knowing who we can contact for advice and support for information or help.
She concluded Brigit might not have done the tests accurately because of the previous reading. Instead of addressing this issue she decided to avoid the confrontation and shoulder the responsibility of retesting everyone. In my opinion passive communication, although avoid confrontation is not effective because Brigit is left unaware she completed the tests inaccurately. This is an injustice to her and the students because she will continue to make this mistake unknowingly. The more effective way to handle this in my opinion would be to ask Brigit to demonstrate how to complete the test and show her what she is doing incorrectly.
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
In case there’s any safeguard issue, we should follow the safeguarding procedures which may involve breaching confidentiality but then again only if/ when necessary and only the people who need to have information will do so. * Children’s wishes and feelings: There will be times when it won’t be appropriate to observe a child, and during these times the best thing to do is to step aside and carry on with it on another opportunity. If a child is upset, if a child doesn’t want to be assessed for any reason, or basically if a child is not on a good mood, then the observation would be pointless anyway as it won’t be accurate, and we obviously aim for the welfare and wellbeing of children and we won’t want to be a negative factor by pushing a child or forcing a situation that is unsettling for them. * Ethnic, linguistic and cultural background/ disability or specific requirements: Obviously if we want to get an accurate idea of a child’s development we need to take into account the child as an individual, and every individual has a background and has their own specificities which
In a similar case a person with very little capacity wants to make the same choice but they are unable to understand the consequences of that decision and are likely to become very upset if they are unable to go out or have their favourite foods. It may be in their best interest to not make the purchase. Sometimes our duty of care can conflict with the rights of an individual. An example of this could be where an individual has disclosed information to us that they may have been subject to abuse but they do not wish us to pass on this information. It would be our duty of care to that person to report the incident to the appropriate person.
Case Studies Case Study 1 Ci) Some of the different factors that might affect an individual’s ability to express their view can be their mental capacity, fear or even can be the service user not being asked or been given the information to make decisions or choices they would like. Cii) Different ways of gaining consent to activities and consent can be verbally, like explaining what you asking for consent to and why, in writing requiring a written response, for example permission/acceptance/refusal .Sometimes a formal response is required but at other times a nod is all that is needed. Ciii) If a social worker cannot gain consent or is unsure of the response you cannot carry on what you are doing try a different approach such as asking a relative or a senior member of staff or if all these options are not available refer to mental capacity act. But never carry out anything if there is no consent. Case Study 2 Civ) a range of approaches to help indivual make informed choices can be creating flash cards and other communication aids to help a person to understand the questions t is all about furnishing them with all the facts so they can make an informed choice.
Unit 393: Understand Sensory Loss Sensory loss is an impairment of any of the senses. Without probably realising we use these senses to carry out everyday life. Sensory loss can lead to isolation and frustration for individuals who suffer with these losses. Factors may be simple things we take for granted, for example people who have difficulty hearing and seeing may not be able to enjoy watching TV, a telephone conversation, or be able to distinguish between people’s faces and so on. People’s attitudes and beliefs towards people with sensory difficulties may impact negatively on individuals as they may assume that they lack understanding; quite often it may be those who are making assumptions who are acting incorrectly in accordance with the impairment; for example, people may use a raised voice when speaking to someone with a visual impairment.
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