1. Understand person – centred approaches for care and support. 1.1 Define person centred values. This is to ensure that an individual are at the centre of planning and support, upholding and promoting individuality; choice; dignity; privacy; rights; respect; independence and partnership. 1.2 Explain why it is important to work in a way that embeds person – centred values.
“Personal values are basic motivation beliefs about desirable modes or outcomes of individual behavior” (Rassin, 2008, p. 8). Values give an individual a sense of what is right from wrong and it creates standard for appropriate behavior. Person values include honesty, punctuality, self-reliance, and concerns for others. Other personal values are truthfulness and sincerity. Professionals can make inform decisions and carry added moral responsibility to those held by population in general.
Supporting people to access their rights and support their choices, encouraging and promoting independence to each individual. Ensuring people have privacy if they want it, treating people with dignity and respect. 1.2 Person-centred values must influence all aspects of social care work. The Human Rights Act 1998 makes it a law that health and social care should be based on person-centred values. Having person-centred guidelines provides anti-discrimination practice and helps promote to each individual to their individual needs, their right to equal opportunities, independence, choice, dignity and safety.
All of these can lead to teams having members in direct conflict with one another, meaning that they do not focus on the work that needs to be done, and spend more time on problems being encountered, creating a negative atmosphere for everyone at work. It can affect the team’s ability to make decisions or see all options, which can seriously affect a team’s performance. It is therefore very important that certain values such as mutual trust, cooperation, respect, open communication, and the ability to face and overcome problems or difference of opinions together are supported and encouraged to overcome such problems. If people working together have mutual trust and respect for one another, it is going to make people happier to work with one another and create team spirit. People can feel confident in expressing their own opinion and views about matters without fear of ridicule or sarcasm.
In order to become a great leader, you need to be a follower first. Here are the three reasons why a leader should be a follower first: Better understanding of the plight of subordinates A leader who came from the ranks usually knows and understands the plight of his or her underlings. You won't only be able to empathize with your teammates, but you will also know the tricks under their sleeves. You will know when to show compassion and when to be strict. It is a known fact that employees or followers have tendencies to procrastinate, look for ways to make their jobs easier even if the quality isn't good, and try to steal company resources, such as time and supplies.
The Ethical Lens Inventory also helps you determine whether you begin an ethical analysis by focusing on the individual or the community. Two of the ethical lenses emphasize individuals determining for themselves what behavior is ethical. * Rights and Responsibilities Lens: You (autonomy) use your reason (rationality) to determine the universal principles and rules by which you and others should live. * Relationship Lens: You (autonomy) use your feelings and intuition (sensibility) to determine the choices that you should make to contribute to your happiness, and by extension, the happiness of all. The other two ethical lenses emphasize the community determining as a whole what behavior is ethical.
* Task 1: Discipline: Discipline is necessary in all of the Public Services as it moulds people's behaviour. It can do this in many ways such as causing fear of punishment, offering material rewards, or by offering opportunities if promotion. Discipline can be used as any of the following: Deterrent: to stop people from doing something you don't want them to. For example to stop people from being late, if they know that disciplinary action will be taken they will be more unlikely to be late. Threat: by telling somebody what they are going to do to them if they don't do as they say.
Ethical Lens Inventory and Reflection My preferred lens is Rights and Responsibility. According to the game, I use my reasoning skills to determine my duties as well as the universal rules that each person should follow. My core value is independence and Rationality. My primary concern is protecting individual rights and believe that by doing this everyone in the community is treated fairly. I value rationality over sensibility.
Even if you fundamentally disagree with another individual’s attitudes and beliefs, they have the right to hold them, the same right as you have. 2.1 Many people fail to recognise or take advantage of the ‘hidden’ learning opportunities that already exist in the workplace. [ Undertaking new tasks or projects, or working closely with (or work shadowing) a colleague, can both provide a way of increasing specific knowledge and awareness. These opportunities will also improve your interpersonal skills, such as listening and questioning. Try
You feel bad for them, or you just want it to get better so you allow them to end their life which to some is believed to be immoral. I believe that Care Ethics would answer back by saying that by allowing their emotions to guide them they are doing what is moral and what is best for the one they love. They could also argue that their emotions allowing someone to take their own life is giving that person the autonomy they deserve. By caring about them you want them to have all of the rights they should have, and you don’t want to see them suffer so you let them