There are several ways to modify your communication to meets the varied needs of your clients. If dealing with an older person you may adjust your tone of voice, the speed at which you speak and offer more specific direction. If dealing with a hearing impaired person you could eliminate all background noise, talk slowly and clearly as they are possibly reading your lips. You would make sure that everything they need to know if written down in case they have not heard or missed something during
Also the speed at which you talk is a factor. For example for residents that have problems with hearing I have to make sure I speak clearly and slowly to make sure they are able to hear correctly. : Non-verbal communication. The expression on your face or your body language. Hand gestures and direct eye contact are
Monitor for dizziness. Caution patient to change positions slowly to minimize orthostatic hypotension 2. Monitor blood pressure for effectiveness and possible hypotension.3. Monitor weight and assess patient routinely for resolution of fluid overload (peripheral edema, rales/crackles, dyspnea, weight gain, jugular venous distention). | Lasixfurosemide | 80mg PO BID | Fluid retention/edema | 1.
Also speaking slowly allows them to lip read and they can try and figure out what is being said. It is always important o chose the right style of language in order to communicate with people from different language communities. For example as a care worker, they will need to be able to communicate with a person who does not communicate in fluent English or they may have hearing impairments or vision impairments. Reference: Level 3 Unit 4 Development through life stages. BTEC Level 3 Health and Social care BOOK 1.
Unit 301 Principles of communication in adult and social care setting Outcome 1 There are many different reasons that people communicate this maybe to let someone know that they are hungry or to say that they are unwell, it maybe that someone would just like to have a talk, people often communicate to voice their opinions and sometime to influence and motivate others. Communication is a major part of our active lives and is a social activity. It maybe verbal though speech, reading and writing or nonverbal though body language. Good communication throughout adult social care can only have a positive outcome. It creates a good working environment for both staff and the individuals we support, it can help all involved to relay messages to one another and other professionals to help the individuals we support, giving confidence and trust.
In order to easily achieve the changes that you want to achieve by coming here today............... Let the muscle in your neck relax now.......... Always in control............ By now you will have understood the idea of what you are doing, and as you concentrate on your deepening breathing............. I will say to you the muscles of your body and the parts of your body and because you are now in contact with your own powerful subconscious you will
Will focus on familiar voices. They are egocentric. Explores by putting things in mouth | Will turn towards sounds. Crying is main form of communication and letting others know they want something, its up to you to find out what! Will make other noises (burbling, gurgling) and stop to listen while you talk to them.
Reduce noise, move to another room. Adapt to there medical conditions Use lights or curtains make the environment comfortable. 3.4 To prevent misunderstanding in communication you will need to speak slowly and ask if they understand you, write things down for them. Certain situations you may be required to deliver bad news, have a colleague with you to act as a witness and to offer support. If you are in communication with people with learning difficulties keep ask them at regular intervals if they understand you and what you are telling them is clearly understood.
Active listening brings about trust and it helps the person to relax. The individuals can move their focus towards relevant issues, because the practitioner has demonstrated empathy, respect and acceptance of the person. The practitioner also gains a better understanding of what has been said, which means that they can respond appropriately. This means that both parties will receive accurate messages from each other. The factors that aid active listening are: Focusing on the individual, appropriate body language, maintaining eye contact, appropriate facial expressions, allowing sufficient time, making encouraging sounds, allowing pauses and allowing silence.
The first word I chose to analyze is FOOT. In order to make the first noise of the word you have to push air through your teeth and the air hits your lips after the air goes through the teeth. This is a low amplitude and a medium to low frequency sound. Then too make the next sound you have to drop the frequency down and make a “U” sound from the back of your throat. This is probably a medium amplitude sound.