You chose personal relationships but you don’t choose your colleagues. You share personal thoughts and feelings in a personal relationship but not a working relationship. 1.2 Working relationships will include those with colleagues, family members of service users you care for and the service users themselves. You may provide a number of services to service users such as physiotherapy, befriending and cleaning. Understand the importance of working in ways that are agreed with the employer 2.1 There are certain agreed ways in which we must work.
Together, policies and procedures ensure that a point of view held by the governing body of an organization is translated into steps that result in an outcome compatible with that view. Policies and procedures, involve Legislations, which are protected by law. If law is violated, then prosecution procedures take place, it is a nonstop circle. Grievance- procedure Is a written complaint about work conditions, that doesn’t satisfy, upset worker. They can make a formal grievance complaint if they’ve tried solving a problem by talking to manager but they’re not satisfied.
Giselle Pienaar Unit 206 1.1Explain how a working relationship is different from a personal relationship? A personal relationship is a relationship you choose to have. Working relationships are given to you, a working relationship can be difficult as coworkers may not get along, in a working relationship is it essential that all coworkers always remain professional and keeps all personal opinions away from the work place. 1.2 Describe different working relationships in health and social care settings? There are many different working relationships within the Health and Social care setting some examples of these are: Manager – coordinators Coordinators – care staff Coordinators – social worker’s, occupational therapists, physio therapists, general hospital staff Coordinators – service users and service user’s next of kin 2.1 Describe why it is important to adhere to the agreed scope of the job role?
Unit 4222-206 The role of health and social care worker (HSC 025) Understand working relationships in health and social care 1.1 A working relationship is different to a personal relationship because a working relationship is professional and has specific objectives and purposes and there are boundaries to follow. Other differences between a working relationship and a personal relationship are time limits, professional code of conduct to follow and employer’s policies and procedures to follow. You are only involved with someone in a working relationship because it helps achieve the outcome of the support plan and because it is your job, this is different to when you chose to be someone’s friend or when you are born into a family. 1.2 Different working relationships in health and social care settings are relationships with the people you support and relationships with your employers and colleagues. You have to build professional relationships with people you support to enable you to deliver the care required to each individual so you can get to know them and find out their likes and dislikes and routines they may have.
you may hug your family and friends this would not always be appropriate in a work relationship. Also a working relationships have no emotional attachment and is primary based around your job, where as personal relationship have an emotional attachment this would affect the way you would handle situations. 1.2 Describe different working relationships in health and social care setting There are many working relationships you may have I have listed a few below. Support Worker to manager Support worker to Support Worker Support Worker to healthcare professional Support Worker to Service User Support Worker to Service Users family and friends Support Worker to Social Worker 2. Understand the importance of working in ways that are agreed with the employer 2.1 Describe why it is important to adhere to the agreed scope of your job role this is important as it sets out boundaries in your job role, enables you to know your role and the responsibility’s you have, knowing your own level of competence and skills also means you will not carry out any job the you do not have the relevant experience and training to complete safely.
Learner Name_______Melanie Cox_______________________________________ Unit – HSC025 Unit | Learning outcome(s) | Assessment criteria | Questions | HSC025 | 1 | 1.1 | Explain how a working relationship is different from a personal relationship. | Answer The difference between a working relationship and personal relationship is that a working relationship is different because of boundaries, professional codes of conduct, employer policies and procedures. in your working relationship you would be friendly have a different approach treat with equality you would know your role and responsibility you would not share personal information as you would with friends. Also a working relationship as no emotional attachment and is primary based around your job, where as personal relationship as an emotional attachment due having family and personal friends and is not work related | | 1 | 1.2 | Describe different working relationships in health and social care settings. | Answer In the health and social care setting there are many different working relationships.
A CV is also a living document which can be continually be updated. It can include a variety of different things about the applicant giving the employers the best insight of them. It can also be adapted to focus on certain points depending on the job being applied for. | Weakness | A disadvantage would be that the CV may not always contain all the key aspects and facts relevant to the job the applicant is applying for. This is not because they do not have enough to write about or have not written a good CV but because there are so many subtle bits of information and it cannot be covered in just one or two pages.
NVQ Unit 1 – Introduction to Duty of Care in Health, Social Care or Children’s and Young People’s Settings. 1.1 – Define the term ‘Duty of Care’. A moral or legal obligation to ensure the safety or well-being of others. 1.2 – Describe how the duty of care affects your own work role. The duty of care in my work role is based around looking after the residents in our care and maintaining their safety and dignity.
Working relationships are governed by policies and procedures structured by the employer. Professional codes of conduct need to be adhered to and although friendly, you wouldn't share personal information as you would with family and friends. There is no emotional attachements in working relationships and an approach of responsibilty and equality should be in place. Describe different working relationships in health and social care settings. Relationships differ in health and social care setting such as collegues, managers, doctors, paramedics, district nurses and service users with their family and friends.
I have to ensure that all important information is passed over in such a manner that I can evidence this has been done. In my role as Moving and Handling Trainer I have to communicate a large amount of information to staff whilst observing them to ensure they are following what has been taught. I liaise daily with my Home Manager either in person or via email. I also have daily contact with Head Office and have to implement all information sent to me in a timely manner. I organise all training within the home and have to ensure that staff are fully aware of courses they need to attend, when the courses are and when they have been confirmed on the course.