A lot of Christians fear of looking at themselves on the inside because they are afraid they will become very self-absorbed. The Bible states “We all fall short of the glory of God” (Romans 3:23). The biggest issue with a fallen human being is denial. Christians are often advised on only focusing on Christ rather than evaluating themselves. Things that should guide people towards repentance could potentially keep their focus looking inside themselves.
Patients may be forced to stay off work which will lead to a loss of earnings putting more stress on the individual and their families, possibly leaving a patient needing treatment for depression. Also the patient would have the stress and worry of passing on the infection to loved ones. All of these will lead to a loss of trust in in the organisation. Worse case death could occur. 007-4.1 Define the term risk.
Even though he believe in God it still goes to show that there still may be some form of physical or verbal conflicts when two different types of religion people believe in a different “GOD”. In the speeches I read both individuals talked about what happened in their country as far as war. It felt like you can actual visualize that was going on in their time frame. • Why is that imagery effective or ineffective? Yes the imagery was very effective because although each individual believe in a type of “GOD” they still seem to have problems during their time frame.
While I do not completely agree with his whole book, Shane Claiborne speaks some truths on many ugly topics of our society. I agree with him that there needs to be a higher concern in our society for the less fortunate, poor, and those who do not have a voice in local government. He speaks for an alternative thinking, conveying an idea that the traditional church isolates itself from the poor and disenfranchises many LGBT people. He communicates to his audience; it is okay to question a church that may be wrong in their views or traditions. I believe our generation subjects themselves to staying neutral on controversial topics.
d) Social exclusion Often, people with mental health problems feel cut off from other people, including family, friends and neighbours. It's important to listen to what they’ve got to say and to let them express themselves without interrupting or offering your opinion. e) Positive impacts Often, mental illness takes away the positive aspects of the individual’s life and needs the help of professionals, family and friends for support and help.xploitation or abuse. c) The impact of using services Q3. 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 The individual may feel a multitude of negative emotions and find themselves going on a downward spiral, which makes the condition worse.
Many examples in the book made me consider perspectives that I had never thought of before. In my opinion, this book definitely stirred up a reassurance of my place in society and what can be done to liberate the oppressed. I believe the voices represented in this book can cause negative reactions from some churches because it goes against what is and has been normal. Churches would not really like to change the view of “white” Christ to be a diverse Christ of another race because it would change certain aspects and power. The church is called to be one diverse body of God, but as churches can remain dominant to one race, it becomes difficult to incorporate diversity into what already is established.
The essay will further discuss what withdrawing or withholding treatment involves and its connection to euthanasia and the care of the dying pathway. It will further discuss how this relates to the medical profession and the impact of the decisions made. There is a difference when discussing withdrawal and withholding treatment in that a patient may have suffered a stroke and a decision is made not to ventilate the patient due to poor prognosis or for that person to be put on a care of the dying pathway following unsuccessful treatment attempts, here the active treatment will be withdrawn and this is discussed in further detail later in the essay. Both may be considered by some as passive euthanasia unlike active euthanasia which would involve the act of actually causing a patient to die by for example administering a lethal dose of a drug. (Winter B, Cohen S, 1999) The
1.2 The potential effects of discrimination can be physical, emotional or a combination of both. Other possible effects could include: Feeling isolated, Low self esteem, depression, fear of rejection, stress and feeling withdrawn from society These effects not only affect the individual but they can also affect that individuals family and friends too. The individual’s family can become isolated from society because they are trying to protect their loved one and will often experience verbal abuse for having a family member that is some people see as ‘different’. 1.3 Inclusive practice promotes an individual’s right to access equal opportunities. Promoting an individual’s rights in this way supports diversity.
Factors that can affect own views on death and dying include: past experience of death and dying; familial views/perceptions; religion; culture; role and responsibilities; training and development. How the factors relating to views on death and dying can impact on practice: coping mechanisms; support structures; avoidance; inappropriate approaches/communication skills; competence; support/care needs not met; family and carers not included in service delivery. How attitudes of others may influence an individual’s choices around death and dying e.g. : limited choices/preferences; choices made for them; little involvement; pre-planned; ease of planning; knowledge of local facilities/resources; preferred options. Understand the aims, principles and policies of end of life care The aims and principles of end of life care: choices; priorities; the person is at the centre of planning and delivery; effective communication; efficient and effective multi-disciplinary/inter agency working; carers/family/friends informed as appropriate; carers/family/friends involved in care planning; person centred approach to service delivery; care and support available to any person affected by end of life and death; practitioners are supported to develop their knowledge, skills and attitudes; practitioners take responsibility for continuing professional development.