• Producing information in accessible formats • Ending segregated services. • Allowing disabled people to do things for themselves The social model has been developed by disabled people. In their view disability is caused by the barriers that exist within society and the way society is organised, which discriminates against people with impairments and excludes them from involvement and participation, rather than by a person’s impairment or difference. The social model of disability looks at ways of removing barriers that restrict life choices for disabled people. When barriers are removed, disabled people can be independent and equal in society, with choice and control over their own lives.
Disability discrimination act 1995 - Made it unlawful for employers to discriminate against people based on a disability, it gave indeviduals a greater chance to live a full life and achieve what they would like to do. It also ensured that provisions for disabled people in employment are met. Mental Capacity act 2005 – Made sure that even if an individual wasnt able to make decisions themselves, they are protected by clear guidelines for those that make the decisions for them. It became unlawful for anyone to neglect or mistreat an individual who didn't have the capacity to make decisions themselves. Outcome 2 Understand the nature and characteristics of learning disability A condition making it difficult to gain knowledge and skills to the normal level expected of those of the same age.
It is based on the belief and values that people with learning disabilities are entitled to the same rights and choices as other members of society. To be included, and not segregated from other members of society. 1.4 Explain how the beliefs and values on which person-centred thinking is based differs from assessment and other approaches to planning. Person-centred thinking is based around the individual and what is important to live their life in a way that they want, and the support they required to achieve this. Assessments and other approaches take into account the basic requirements for each individual but the individual may not be involved with the decision on where they are placed.
Implement person centred approaches in health and social care 1. Understand person centred approaches for care and support 1.1 Define person-centred values Person-centred values is to ensure that the individual needing care is placed at the very centre of the decision making process about their life, the services and support they want and need. It includes treating people as individuals, supporting people to access their rights, supporting people to exercise choice. Making sure people have privacy when they want it. Supporting people to be as independent as possible.
These conditions harm your heart, making the heart muscle hardened or thick. The harmed muscle either can't unwind appropriately to let the pumping assemblies of the heart, the ventricles, load with enough blood, or it can't contract legitimately to give the ventricles a chance to pump sufficiently out blood. The left ventricle is the primary pumping chamber, and heart failure normally begins on the left side. At the point when the left ventricle can't contract enough, it is called systolic heart failure. At the point when the left ventricle can't load with enough blood, it is called diastolic heart failure.
PS124: Introduction to Psychology June 30, 2014 The disorder of the brain that I am interested in is a stroke. Stroke affects more than just the brain as well. A stroke occurs when blood flow to part of the brain is suddenly interrupted or when blood vessel in the brain bursts. Brain cells need oxygen and they die when they no longer receive oxygen and nutrients from blood. When your brain cells die from a stroke, abilities controlled by that area of the brain are lost.
Outcome 1 Know what a stroke is 1.1 Identify the changes in the brain associated with stroke Heart attacks and strokes are usually due to cardiovascular disease, a condition featuring body-wide damage to the delicate lining of the arteries the tubes that carry oxygen and nutrient-rich blood to all the organs, tissues and cells in your body and to the brain. The psychological, behavioural and emotional changes that take place after a stroke are part caused by physical damage to the brain. When the brain cells are damaged the sensations and parts of the body controlled by the cells can no longer function properly. This usually affects the left hand side of the body. But I personally have seen someone who has had a stroke and it has
Unit 245 Understand the Context of Supporting Individuals with Learning Disabilities. By Islaboo | Studymode.com Unit 245 – Understand the context of supporting individuals with learning disabilities. 1.1a) Human Rights act 1998 b) Equality act 2010 c) Disability discrimination act 1995 d) Mental Capacity act 2005 1.2a) Improved the standards of care given to individuals with a learning disability, it gave individuals the right to life, right to privacy and the right not to be subjected to degrading or inhuman treatment. b) Protects the rights of individuals and promotes equality for all, gives the right for all people to be treated the same regardless of race, age, sex or disability. c) Made it unlawful for employers to discriminate against people based on a disability, it gave individuals a greater chance to live a full life and achieve what they would like to do.
Unit 4222-245 Unit 4222-245 Understand the context of supporting individuals with learning disabilities Outcome 1 – Understand the legislation and policies that support the human rights and inclusion of individuals with learning disabilities One of the main causes of discrimination is the fear and lack of understanding of others because they are different. In order to prevent discrimination it is important to value people and treat them differently in order to meet their different needs. -Human Rights Act 1998 become law in 2000 gives people rights that there were intended to prevent discrimination -Mental Capacity Act2005 -Care Standard Act 200 -Disability Discrimination Act 1995-2005 -Equality Act 2010 -National Health service and Community Act 1990 -procedure and policies of any organization -Codes of Practice The Equality Act 2010 – The act covers nine protected characteristics, which cannot be used as a reason to treat people unfairly. Every person had one or more of the protected characteristics so the act protects everyone against unfair treatment. They protected characteristics are: * Age * Disability * Gender reassignment * Marriage and civil partnership * Pregnancy and maternity * Race * Religion or belief * Sex * Sexual orientation 2.explain how this legislation and policies influence the day to day experience of individuals with learning disabilities and their families Getting a job or education, traveling, going for a drink or to the cinema with friends are ordinary activities but for disabled people remain difficult to achieve.
1.a Disability Discrimination Acts 1995/2005 The Disability and Discrimination Acts 1995/2005 ensure that disabled people are treated in a fair and equal way. The Acts Summarize the current legislation and codes of practice relevant to the promotion of equality and valuing of diversity place a responsibility on the providers of facilities, goods and services, making it unlawful for the provider to discriminate against disabled people. The 2005 Act covers all functions and services supplied by public bodies. This includes the provision of appropriate paths etc. There is also a requirement on public bodies to positively promote disability equality by: explaining how you will promote equality for disabled people; challenging discrimination against disabled people; helping to remove barriers for all disabled people.