Explain the actions to take if there are suspicions that an individual is being abused If I suspect abuse through noticing a sign of physical abuse or change in the behaviour of an individual, I will make sure that I ask the individual what has happened telling the individual the changes that I have noticed. If it is in my place of work and the name of the person that abused the individual is known, whether staff or another service user, I must also record and report this. I will listen to the individual carefully; it is up to them to tell me, I would not ask them any questions about this as this is not part of my job role and would stay calm. I will make sure that I record what the individual tells me using the individual’s own words. I will make sure that I reassure the individual and explain that their safety is the most important and that it is my duty of care to tell the manager.
Report to safeguarding Authority or to the police. I have to keep proofs preserved. I have to remember about importance of recording what has happened and refer. I´ll cautiously ask the service user if he would like to tell me what has happened. I do not persist if the victim does not want to tell me anything.
A. The Care Quality Commission will offer advice and act upon any complaints if the suspected abuse or unsafe practices are not being followed. 206 – 3.3 Q. Identify skills and approaches needed for resolving conflicts A. Listening skills, open mind, look at both sides, no assumptions might be a few.
As with suspected harm or abuse if a child or young person alleges harm or abuse this should be dealt with immediately and in line policies and procedures. Where children are unable to communicate that they may have been abused staff must act as their voice and raise concerns through the correct channels. All allegations must be recording in writing in the childs own words as much as possible, staff should not ask leading questions and should reassure the child that they have done the right thing by telling them. All evidence must then be passed only to the designated safeguarding officer (DSO) for further investigation and must not be shared with anybody else. Staff must always ensure the immediate safety of the child or young person by removing them from any situation where they may be at risk.
Read the polices and procedures and comply with them, make sure you tell a senior member of staff, then they can take the next step and get to the route of the situation. 2. Explain the actions to take if an individual alleges that they are being abused. You should believe what the person is telling you and reassure them try not to get to involved in the situation, but remember key points of the information given, then go straight to a senior member of staff and hand over all responsibility to them, and keep all information confidential. 3.
Lists of indicators are not exhaustive and to be used carefully and sensitively in the assessment of vulnerability and risk. People who are abused may develop a pattern of behaviour that they feel will reduce the chances of the abuse re-occurring. This needs to be borne in mind when trying to understand why a person is behaving in a certain way. It is important to remember that abuse occurs where there
You should explain to the customer that this information concerns you, you believe that this carer is causing them harm and may be causing harm to others within their care and that you have a duty of care to pass this information on. Explain that you will only pass this information to the relevant bodies and it will be treated in the strictest confidentiality. Describe how to respond to complaints; Every complaint should: Be taken seriously and dealt with promptly and fully. Be acknowledged within a specified time. Have
How and when would you seek advice about confidentiality? The only time you seek advice when a resident has spoken to you in confidentiality is when that person is in danger. For example. If being sexually abused, physically abused, threatening to kill themselves etc. If the person in care is not in any danger then what is spoken between carer and caregiver has to remain between them
* By checking his medical history, remembering neurosis not psychosis. * Ensuring that there is no physical attraction which could deter from the treatment. * I would establish the costing of the treatment, so prevent any future embarrassing, misunderstanding. * I would fully explain what Mr X could reasonably expect to gain from the treatment and the timescale in which to see his desired results, clearly outlining any limitations. * I would explain the parameters of the confidentiality; that everything Mr X told me would remain confidential unless he disclosed something that would either harm himself or another person.