Services include help with eating, bathing, dressing, toileting, taking medicine, transportation, laundry, and housekeeping. Social and recreational activities also are provided. Continuing care retirement communities (CCRCs) provide a full range of services and care based on what each resident needs over time. Care is usually provided in one of three main stages: independent living, assisted living, and skilled nursing. Nursing homes offer care to people who cannot be cared for at home or in the community.
A professional relationship, in this context, focuses entirely on the needs of the service user whereas a personal relationship focuses on the needs of both parties. 1.2 In health and social care settings there are a number of different working relationships. As well as the relationship a support/care worker may have with a service user, a support worker may have a working relationship with other support workers, doctors and other health care professionals, care managers and live-in carers. These relationships can be close, depending on the level of needs held by the service user. Other working relationships may include landlords, housing benefits officers and other benefits agencies, cleaners and maintenance workers.
2. Compare the roles of people and agencies who may be needed to support an individual to live at home There are various different people and agencies needed to support an individual to live at home. It is important that individuals are introduced to the appropriate services and facilities and support networks to enable them to do this. The Health care team this could consist of some or all of the following * Social worker – deals with overall social care issues, care funding, monitoring their overall well-being * Occupational therapist – deals with mobility equipment and living/adaptation aids * Physiotherapist – deals with rehabilitation ie; following hip
health and social care) whilst working, which may allow them to progress to the role of senior support worker or a managerial position with experience. Local authorities may also provide day-long training opportunities such as first aid training which help support workers stay up-to-date with changing professional standards in the social care sector. If you want to work within another sector of health and social care there are many areas of opportunities that you can follow for example working in the healthcare sector or in the social care sector Healthcare * Adult nurse- adult nurses care for adult patients who are suffering from acute and long-term illnesses and diseases. They support recovery from illness or operation by using care plans, carrying out care procedures and assessments and by focusing on the needs of the patient rather than the illness or condition. They also promote good health and well-being through education.
Whether verbal or non verbal communication is used it helps me understand a resident. E.g. if a resident is shouting this may indicate distress and fear or they may simply need something. Each resident is different so it is important to know the resident. Also a distressed resident may distress other residents so I need to know when it is necessary when to take the resident to a safe area so I can calm them quietly and make them feel as secure as I can whilst I ascertain their needs.
This program is designed to provide patients a personal relationship with a physician, continuity of care across time and place, and care where it is needed, for as long as it is needed. “The house call team will also try to provide the following services: Health assessment, diagnosis, and plan for treatment; Assessment of the home environment for factors that may contribute to health and safety problems; Ongoing medical care; Care management and oversight, both within the patient’s home and across settings, home to hospital and rehab facility and back home again; Coordination of health services with visiting nurses, medical specialists, hospital staff, hospice services and community agencies to improve the continuity of health and medical care and facilitate hospital admissions; and Support and education to patients and their families so they can make informed health care decisions” (Institute for the Future of Aging Services , 2008). House call physicians and nurses may also assist patients with identifying medical equipment needs, authorize and oversee durable medical equipment and home health providers, and conduct routine tests in the patient’s home, such as blood work, urinalyses, EKGs and x-rays so that a patient wo has a difficult time leaving their home can receive routine
They also help by ensuring any continence needs are met to help them feel more confident in daily life rather than feeling afraid to embrace everyday life due to continence issues. 1.2 Analyse reasons why individuals may need support to maintain, regain or develop skills for everyday life People may require support to maintain everyday life skills for various reasons. The can be anything from Strokes or accidents through to long term deteriating illnesses such as Arthritis, Alzheimer’s. Theses can cause physical support needs, however not all support needs are due to physical reasons. Mental problems can also result in people requiring support.
A break (respite care) for caregivers, family, and others who regularly care for you. Volunteer support, such as preparing meals and running errands. Counceling and support for your loved ones after you die. 18.Describe the scope of public health ambulatory services in the United States. Ambulatory care covers a wide range of health care services that are provided for patients who are not admitted overnight to a hospital.
Promote Communication in Health, Social Care or Children’s and Young People’s Settings. 1434 1.1 People communicate in lots of different ways through talking, listening, touch, facial expression, body movement and dress. Also you can communicate by telephone, written communication, texting or online. However we choose to communicate it is how we form relationships and gain trust and confidence in people, weather it be a personal or professional relationship. We have lots of professional relationships in care, with the people we support, their families, other healthcare professionals or colleagues and managers.