the code of practise explain the way that we should be working, you can use them to think about the way you work and compare them to your own work and decide if you need to make any improvements. They enable us to gain professional development and provide a way to identify good practise. 1.4 Describe how own values, belief systems and experiences may affect working practice Values, belief systems and experiences may affect my working practise because if I treat people differently or force my views and opinions on to people it can cause conflict. By listening and understanding other people’s
To have an effective communication you have to put all these into prospective before you deliver your message to the recipient. FEEDBACK Your recipient will provide you with a feedback to your message it might be verbal, a reaction or non-verbal. The response of the recipient will let you know if your message has been understood or misinterpreted. If it has been misunderstood you however have the chance to send your message again. CONTEXT The situation in which your message is being delivered is the context.
Self knowledge (or self-schemas) develops as a way to make sense and understand the self, and when one develops new relationships with others transference readily occurs. The manner by which this holds true relates to the degree in which a newly encountered person activates a representation of a significant other in an individual’s memory. More or less, as a result of a new person bearing a minimal resemblance to a significant other, this activates the significant-other representation and indirectly the relational self. Saribay & Andersen take this notion of transference one step further and speculates that activating a significant-other representation in
We have different likes and dislikes, come from different cultural backgrounds and will have been brought up in environments that have provided us with different outlooks, values and perspectives. As we learnt in the previous module, when we use hypnosis with a client we are working with the subconscious mind so in order to achieve the best chance to success we need to do our utmost to assist our clients to realise the most beneficial state possible. There are several techniques that we can employ that alter the language we use to suit the personality and individuality of the client and this is what we are going to be studying in this
It is about one teachers experience at a rundown comprehensive school who is attempting to change the education system. In this piece, I undertook the role of Mr Nikon, I also played Mr Deanie, both of whom are teachers in the school. Mr Nixon, being my main role, represents the author – John Goodber. Mr Nixon shares all his views and is the one who has to make the audience understand Goodbers outlook on the
Then, it means the teacher treats the pupil accordingly acting as if the predications are already true. The pupils internalise the teacher’s expectations of their self-concept so that they actually become the kind of pupil that the teacher believed them to be when labelling. If the teacher believes that a pupil will fail, they more than likely will fail because they have been labelled to be a ‘failure’. Although, this is not always the case, some people will also be labelled like a failure but they will try and prove the teachers wrong and will try their hardest to pass
We learn our self-concept through communication with others. We learn important facts about ourselves from reflected appraisals. Reflected appraisals serve as an influence to our self-concept. A reflected appraisal is what we think other people think about us, and in many instances, the way we believe others perceive us is how we in turn view ourselves. "We get messages about who we are from all of the people around us and these messages are most powerful when they come from significant others.
The goals that were talked about in earlier sessions are beginning to be embraced by the client, who is questioning the counsellor more, in an effort to start the changes. Words like “so when are we goal setting please?” And “I really feel you’re helping me see the light” are also affirming statements. Along with this, the client’s appearance may have changed, as may their facial expressions. The positive-ness with which they are starting the sessions also are a dead giveaway. The client may also come to the sessions having drawn up their own plans for progressing.
Semantic memory records the knowledge that a person has about the world around him or her. Semantic memory generally is derived from the episodic memory for a person will learn new facts and concepts by personal experiences and it is the episodic memory that supports a person experiences. Semantic memory requires an encoding process for a person to recall facts in one’s mind. The semantic memory is mostly activated in the frontal and temporal cortexes. Once the memory reaches the frontal and temporal cortexes one can recall knowledge that one is seeking.
Goffman is interested in the ways people in daily life present themselves and present their activities to those around them. He highlights the concept of impression management. Impression management is “the ways in which the individual guides and control the impressions others form of them. Goffman’s key argument is that the “individuals deliberately give and inadvertently give off sign “cues” that provide others with information on how to respond. From this, individuals may develop a definition of the situation.