Outcome 2 Be able to support individuals to manage their own continence 1 Encourage an individual to express preferences and concerns about continence needs When a service user is moving in our care home and they have continence needs, they are seen by a health professional with specialist knowledge of continence issues as part of our overall needs assessment. In their care plan should explain how their needs should be met. I have to communicate using the individual’s preferred spoken language, the use of signs, symbols, pictures, writing, objects of reference, communication passports; other non-verbal forms of communication; human and technological aids to communication and make that nothing has change in their preferences about their
Thirdly, the ensuing clarification and conversation will hopefully aid the rapport building process, which is so vital for successful treatment. Mr X will be beginning to put his trust and faith in me as a therapist, as someone who can provide him with the vehicle to escape his negative belief system, which appears to be deeply ingrained. Displaying a thorough understanding of the client’s issues are the foundation stones of rapport and ultimately success. Ethical Considerations At the initial consultation I would also ensure that I am ethically the correct person to be dealing with Mr X’s issues. * By checking his medical history, remembering neurosis not psychosis.
Communication is important... communication may involve interpreters and translators. Using a trained interpreter, and not a family member, is recommended. When family members are upset it is difficult to absorb information. Listening is also a communication tool. To provide competent health care means to truly listen to the patient and the family to learn about the patient's beliefs of health and illness.
The first step toward this connection is using humanizing communication with patients. Taking into consideration that patients are not in their optimal physical or mental health, showing more empathy to patients can improve their satisfaction. Providing patients with the highest quality nursing care is the optimum goal of nurses. Following this further, the effective Communication between patients and their nurses is a vital part of quality nursing care. To provide more powerful and reliable assessment of service quality, we should evaluate "patient satisfaction".
Module Three, 2,167 words “Why is the initial consultation so important? What factors will an ethical therapist cover at this time? In our everyday life, communication is very important either verbally or non-verbally. We build trust and rapport when we communicate in any form of relationship either casual or meaningful we can learn a lot about each other just by talking and listening. We are then very used to communicating with gestures as well as words and in the case of hypnosis, we are in a position that words will have to suffice.
QUALITATIVE RESEARCH A Qualitative research method is designed to find out how people feel or what they think about a particular subject or situation. It is a type of methodology in which the researcher directly observe what is happening, listen and record what is occurring including what the participants say and their overall behavior, thus data therefore are original . It is used to explore and understand people's beliefs, experiences, attitudes, behavior and interaction. It generates non- numerical data, e.g. a patient's description of their pain rather than a measure of pain.
Name Professor Course Date Relevance of Boundaries and Ethics in Therapeutic Relationship Therapeutic relationship is that connection that exists between healthcare provider who is a professional and his client, for it is a means through which the professional and patient hope to engage in an effort to affect a change that is beneficial to the client. This relationship is, thus, a vital element because it assists it helps in the reduction and resolution of difficulties of the client. D’Ardenine and Mahtani (1999, p83) state that, in the therapeutic relationship, the healthcare professional should find out the needs of their clients, as well as determine, the clients understanding of their own needs to come up with a workable solution. This is because it has been determined that during this engagement the clients appreciate getting to know the healthcare provider when he spends time with them to understand the interactions (Szasz, p1988, 12). According to Furedi (2004, p174) a typical form of a therapeutic process for counseling involving individuals is composed of different techniques and theories which are taken from different approaches.
These sciences help to explain people’s behavior towards health and how social influences and personal attitudes influence behavior. As a result, a working definition of behavior has to include the factors that affect or influence behavior. Drapeau, Boyer, and Lesage (2009) stated that “cultural values and beliefs are largely acquired through the practice of social roles, passive observation of others’ behavior and attitude, and reactions of others to one’s own behavior and attitude in various settings and circumstances” (p. 373). These factors influence behavior; therefore, behavior can be defined as the actions or responses to one’s heath based on social and cultural views of health and health seeking behavior. Health is not clearly defined in research.
Understandably a counsellor may also experience a sense of personal familiarity, whilst counselling clients, but must remain emotionally detached at all times. Relating to clients, in a positive, open manner, encourages the client to disclose in a comfortable, confidential environment and provides the counsellor with the ideal setting in which to communicate in a supportive way. Using their own life experiences, a counsellor can demonstrate empathy, compassion and understanding without becoming personally involved in the counselling process. Becoming More Self-Aware Self-awareness is something that grows over a period of time and with exploration. Techniques, to access information about oneself, can be learned, and personal experiences can affect personal thoughts and feelings.
“Active listening is listening with all of one’s senses,” says physician communication expert Kenneth H. Cohn, MD, MBA, FACS. “It’s listening with one’s eyes as well as one’s ears. Only 8% of communication is related to content – the rest pertains to body language and tone of voice.” Cohn later suggests making sure that the setting is an environment where “listening can be accommodating.” Focusing completely on the conversation is key to active listening, “This is not a time for multitasking, but to devote all the time to that one person.” Cohn also gives some technical tips on better listening technique – preparing the room for a meeting, making sure there are no barriers between you and the patient when you talk, having your eyes at the same level as the other party, displaying correct body language, etc. While the patient is talking, make sure you demonstrate that you are listening, are interested in the conversation and want to inquire more about it. Responding is a crucial part of active listening, according to Cohn.