Also if they are able to become more independent, they are more likely to become more confident, which means they may be able to do more things for themselves, therefore making them more independent, which therefore benefits the individual as they are in a positive atmosphere. Another reason why living at home can benefit an individual is that they may have more time spent with loved ones and are more likely to get visits from friends and family. This is important as it keeps that sense of ‘normality’. If the individual was in a care/residential home, they may not get as many visitors as the family/friends may feel uncomfortable in that environment or the family/ friends may be busy during the visiting hours. Another factor is that the individual is able to maintain a little more control over daily routine, which is important as this leaves the individual feeling cared for and listened to.
Supporting people to be as independent as possible. Treating people with dignity and respect. Recognising that working with people is a partnership rather than a relationship controlled by professionals. By placing all these together the care plan is tailor-made to that particular person. 1.2 Explain why it is important to work in a way that embeds person centred values The values that underpin our work have an impact on our day to day work.
Monitoring question: What is your Date of Birth? _ _ /_ _ /_ _ _ _ (dd/mm/year or age bands – see Acas guidance on Age and the workplace) 7 Religion and belief Whether or not you have a religion and what you do or don’t believe in is likely to make difference to you and how you perceive the world. These perceptions are carried across into our workplaces. It is said by some that what you do or don’t believe is a private matter that should have no effect on your job. It is indeed a private matter but it would be disingenuous to say that it had no effect on your employment.
In addition, they should also be held accountable for these decisions. These ideas are thought to be true in most circumstances, but typically there are variations when dealing with each individual belief. Within the obligation category, certain issues may not always be handled easily. The strict belief to always do what is morally right may not leave much room for compromise in the business world. The inability to look past the right choice to the most beneficial one, the obligation to right versus wrong, and the idea of equality in the workplace may result in problems in the workplace for a person who holds these values within the obligation category.
Outcome 1: Understand the purpose and benefits of respecting and supporting other people at work Outcome 7: Be able to respect and support other people at work in an organisation 1.1, 1.2 The purpose of supporting other people at work is that they feel more comfortable in their role resulting in getting more work done and you can build a healthy working relationship with that person. If no one supports anyone else then businesses can’t succeed as you aren’t working as part of a team. Working as a team towards an overall goal improves individuals, the team and the business as one. 1.3 Diversity means that someone is different from the majority; for example, a different religion or nationality to where they live etc. There are many benefits to having a diverse workforce for an organisation.
Additionally, developing self-awareness helps the client to rediscover meaning in life. Some clients will, however, need a more structured therapy than is typical in a humanistic person-centered approach. One of the strengths of using a humanistic/person-centered approach when working with clients is the warmth and caring of the relationship that (hopefully) develops between counsellor and client. The counsellors active listening and full emotional availability will provide them with a healing environment within which they can explore their emotional experiences safely and without judgment. Central to the therapist's role in client-centred therapy is respecting the clients values as well as maintaining a therapeutic nonjudgmental attitude.
It can also be amongst service users - ie a service user purposefullly not being included in an activity because they have dementia and are unable to interact well with others. It could occur inadvertently when something seems fair but actually excludes a group of people. For example, if a care home decided to organise a religious service for the home because the majority of residents are that religion, this would include people of that religion but anybody else would feel excluded. 1.3 Practises that support equality and inclusion Because everybody has different needs, employers need to be flexible so that everyone can have equal treatment and not be discriminated against. For example, if an employer offers flexible shifts, staff can fit their responsibilities such as child care around their work and not be excluded.
Therefore if a Christian was entering a mosque, out of respect for the Muslim culture, they would also take off their shoes, and vice versa. Some might say that morality and good manners are the same thing, therefore we should adapt our behaviours depending on which society we happen to be in. We should not be so ignorant to realise that our ideas or morals can differ by extremes all over the world, and have no right to try and influence others. If I think ‘Dictatorship is wrong’ is not absolute or universally true. It is true within my culture and society.
The responsibilities of an eastern society father towards his children here in the U.S. can be classified based on their purpose. Transmitting the father’s religion and thoughts to the children is very important to maintain their identity. My family and I came from a conservative society; our religion is Islam, and we moved to a Christian society. I have to teach my daughters my religion and how to practice it in their own lives with respect to others’ religions. I try hard to teach them the true Islam because I do not need them among those who use Islam in a wrong way to kill or to hurt others.
Difference in the Courtesy of Genders on LIU POST Campus According to Mariam-Webster dictionary, courtesy is defined as a behavior that is marked by manners and respect for others. Courtesy is a trait that is important for everyone to have, whether it is being used in the workplace, or at school. People view courtesy as civilized behavior. A person who is courteous is bound to receive better treatment than someone who is not courteous. When an act of courtesy is taking place, it is frequently reciprocated by the person receiving the courtesy as well.