If there is a group activity happening and there is a service user who requires more support it can have an impact on the other people in the group as it will reduce the service and support they will receive. 4. DESCRIBE WAYS TO SUPPORT GROUP MEMBERS TO RESOLVE ANY CONFLICTS THAT MAY ARISE AMONGST THEMSELVES? If there is a group where there may be a couple that happen to be disruptive it can have a big impact on the activity. Sometimes it may be best to have another look at who is in the group and benefiting from it, and who is just being disruptive but may benefit from another group.
Unit LD 303 Promote active support Outcome 1 Understand how active support translates values into person-centred practical action with an individual 1. There are many characteristics associated with active support and the hotel model in relation to an individual’s support. With hotel support this would mean that the service users are spectators to their care. This is just a 'new' word for institutional care. The care which is provided for the service users would be tailored around staff instead of the service users needs.
Compare the characteristics associated with active support and the hotel model in relation to an individual’s support The hotel model is where support staff are doing things for people and they become observers in their own lives. Active support is a way of ensuring people are able to engage and participate in their own support. Identify practical changes that could be made within a service setting to: • promote an individual’s independence To promote an individual’s independence, professionals should encourage and support them to take part in social, economic and cultural activities and join networks in the community. Independence means self determination, respect and equal opportunity. People living with one or more long term conditions have the right to decide what support they need and from whom.
This gives him confidence and allows him to be able to work on the problem without feeling ashamed. Another reason why friendly arguments are good occasionally is that it allows us room to freely express ourselves. If you do not take time to freely express yourself you could get lost in what someone else wants you to be or how someone else wants you to think. You have to determine your self worth from time to time which isn’t always easy. This is where the arguments may kick in but in the end you will be more appreciated for being you and you in turn will be better understood.
1.1 Compare the characteristics associated with active support and the hotel model in relation to an individual’s support; The hotel model is where support staff does things for people and they become observers in their own lives. Active support is a way of ensuring that people are able to engage and participate in their own support 1.2 Identify practical changes that could be made within a service setting to; Promote individuals independence * Making environments easy to maintain and comfortable for people. Support informed choices * Putting in place communication boards showing information in a way that is understood by the individual Improve quality of life * By making an individual’s choice of activities, food etc. person centred so
Reading books change their mind and maybe as well as their lives. The value of literacy does not only play a role on kids but also on adults. After surviving from the holocaust, it is hard and hurt for Wiesel to recall the memory of what he and others had suffered but he chose to write the history down to let it remembered. He said[,] “I was duty-bound to give meaning to my survival, to justify each moment of my life. I knew the story had to be told.
All could compromise the role of the worker and lead to unfortunate consequences for all. There might also be conflict with other agencies when boundaries are ignored. 3.1 explain why it is important to work in partnership with others. Different agencies have different roles and the workers in each have different skills which together should operate to the benefit of the service user. For example a social worker may have an overview of all the agencies involved with a service user and may be better able to access a holistic view of the provision and to oversee all the information.
Person-centred planning can have many effects that go beyond the making of plans. It can create a space during which someone who is not usually listened to has central stage. It can insist that discussion is centred on what the person is telling us and is important to them, with their words and behaviours, as well as what others feel is important for the person. It can engage participants personally by allowing them to hear of deeply felt hopes and fears. It can assist people in a circle of support to re-frame their views of the person it is focused on.
We sometimes seem wired to adopt the goals of the people around us, particularly when we develop a close relationship with them. Of course, that can be a positive or negative thing depending on what the people around us are doing. For that reason, we have to be careful to surround ourselves with other people who are engaging in behaviours that we would like to see in ourselves. If one is unable to feel adequate enough within a group or is not fully comfortable with themselves, there is a chance one may conform in order to fit in. ‘The more insecure people feel, the more conformist they become.’- John Elder.
The client may also come to the sessions having drawn up their own plans for progressing. This shows that the client is ready for change and is being much more assertive with their counsellor. A client counsellor session can also start to become quite stagnant. No further development would show that something is amiss. This is usually as a result of the client needing to gain more from their sessions rather than continually going over the same issues.