It influences social care work, because when we are caring for someone we have to be able to recognise that everybody is different and we must not impose our preferences to them. The personal beliefs should be respected and encouraged. Choice We need to be aware that each service user has the right to make choices and also how they can benefit from this. It is important both physically and mentally for a service user to make choices each day. It has an influence on social care work, because we need to make sure that we are communicating well, and listening to the individual's wishes and preferences, and we need to remember not to dothings without discussing it with service user.
The focus is on the choices. Traditionally social care providers have based their care models on groups of people and more often than not on resources available to them. It tended to assume that individuals with similar disabilities or illnesses could be cared for and supported somewhat universally with little regard to the individual. Person centre practice, however, aims to treat each person as an individual, having requirements, goals and ambitions unique to them and once these are known and understood then their care and support can be made to suit them. 1.2 Critically review approaches to person centred practice.
Explain the role of supportive relationships in reducing the risk of abuse and neglect (P6) Discuss the role of supportive relationships in reducing the risk of abuse and neglect, using examples (M3). There are many roles within the health and social care sector that professionals must cover in order to reduce the risk of abuse and neglect. In order to provide this, carers must obey the individual’s rights – firstly professionals must ensure clients are aware of their rights. “Individual rights refer to the liberties of each individual to pursue life and goals without interference from other individuals or the government.” http://learningtogive.org/papers/paper29.html A part of each and every individual’s rights is their human rights, which was enforced by ‘The Human Rights Act 1998’. “The Act sets out the fundamental rights and freedoms that individuals in the UK have access to.
By xxrachie8513xx | Studymode.com Promote person centered approaches in health and social care 1.1 Explain how and why person centered values must influence all aspects of health and social care work: Because everybody has different belief systems, needs, disabilities, cultures, religious beliefs. Everybody has their own person centered care plans that help us approach them in an individual way, even if we know how to assist clients we still try to offer those choices and independence. We need to make sure we do not push our beliefs onto those who cannot choose for themselves. 1.2 Evaluate the use of care plans in applying person centered values: Care plans are the primary source of client information. We can make individual plans and requirements to suit the specific needs of an individual.
Unit 4222-305 - promote person centred approaches in health and social care. OUTCOME 1 - UNDERSTAND THE APPLICATION OF PERSON CENTERED APPROACHES IN HEALTH AND SOCIAL CARE 1.1 explain how and why person centred values must influence all aspects of health and social care work; Every person is different, they may have different beliefs, needs, disabilities, cultures, religious beliefs. Everybody has their own person centred care plan that helps them in an individual way, even if we know how to assist tenants we should still try to offer choices and independence. We also need to make sure that we don’t push our beliefs onto those who can not chose for themselves. 1.2 evaluate the use of care plans in applying person centred values; Care plans are the main source of tenant information, we can make these plans with requirements to suit specific needs and wishes of the individual.
DEM 304: Enable rights and choices of individuals with dementia whilst minimising risks 1.1 Explain the impact of key legislation that relates to fulfilment of rights and choices and the minimising of risk of harm for an individual with dementia Key legislation was enacted to protect the rights and choices of many individuals, including those with dementia, while ensuring that the risk of harm is minimised. The Human Rights Act 1998- applies to all health and social care service users including individuals with dementia. However, these rights can be overruled by care workers or family if the individual poses a risk or is unable to make a decision regarding their own welfare. Individuals should be kept informed of their rights, including
Principles of dementia care Vanessa Stevens Unit 2 Question 1.1 What is meant by a person-centred approach and how can you apply this to those you care for? The person-centred approach involves five key elements, which are: * Biography and Identity * Autonomy and Agency * Communication and Interaction * Comfort and Attachment * Security and Belonging But they are easier to understand if we address them as below: * Needing comfort * Needing to feel you belong * Needing to hold on to your identity * Needing to feel included and not isolated * Needing to feel useful * Needing to feel loved and cared for Person centred care encourages the care provider to see the person with dementia as a unique individual, with individual needs, thoughts and emotions. The carer has to be aware of the individual’s identity and personality to support the individual to the highest standards available. Question 1.2 How would using the person centred approach benefit the quality of life of those you work with? A good care home will follow the principles of person-centred care.
The Act introduces several new roles, bodies and powers, all of which support the Act’s provisions. One of these is the Independent Mental Capacity Advocacy (IMCA) Service, which introduces the role of the Independent Mental Capacity Advocate (IMCA). The IMCA Service is intended to support and represent people who lack the capacity to make important decisions about serious medical treatment and changes of accommodation, and who have no family or friends whom it would be appropriate to consult about those decisions. The IMCA Service can also be instructed in vulnerable adult protection cases if the local authority or NHS body is satisfied that it would be of particular benefit to the person to do so. In vulnerable adult protection cases only, access to IMCAs is not restricted to people who have no one else to support or represent them.
Social Care Theory for Practice Values Essay by Sara Stewart Social Care is centre around the core values of dignity, privacy, choice, safety, realising potential and equality and diversity. These six principles were developed to meet all needs of an individual receiving care. We all have the same basic needs but our individual needs may change, depending on our circumstances. In social care we approach the needs in relation to social, physical, emotional, cognitive and cultural, we must also identify that our needs are closely linked and that if your suffering emotionally and physically this will impact negatively on your social needs. The care principles were introduced in the ‘Regulation of Care (Scotland) Act 2001’ this legislation aimed at creating a higher level of protection for Scottish people in need of care provision and brought major changes to the care system.
Giving a good duty of care is getting to understand different lifestyles and cultures respecting the individuality and diversity of the people who enter the hospital. Not discriminating against people because they have different ways of life or have different beliefs. Ensure that your behaviour, words and actions and those of people working in your area support a commitment to equality of opportunity, diversity and inclusion. It is important that I know my personal responsibilities and liabilities under the equality legislation and any relevant codes of practice. Also to be aware of the diversity and needs of your patients and identify areas where needs could be better satisfied and where the diversity of patients could be improved.