Reference to someone’s personal profile or history will: • Help to enrich the quality of support they receive. • Enable a holistic approach to their support. • Making it possible to prevent negative experiences by finding out what they dislike or are fearful of. • Help them to make personal choices. 1.3: examples of how to provide person-centred support when supporting individuals in day-to-day activities: You will need to develop a clear understanding about the individuals you are working with.
It ensures that what is done is in accordance with what is important to that person. Outcome 1.3 Describe the difference that person centred thinking can make to individuals and their families Helps people work out what they want in their lives and make them feel stronger and more confident. Clarify what support people need to pursue aspirations. Bring people
1.3 Describe the links between risk-taking and responsibility, empowerment and social inclusion The link is offering individuals the opportunity to achieve their goals and dreams of their own choice which empowers the individuals. The person in the support role is responsible for identifying the risks and hazards that come with the chosen activity and decided how the risks could be reduced or the activity adapted to make it less hazardous. 2.1 Explain the process of developing a positive person centred approach to risk-assessment Giving the individual every
Next, based on results what I will do to be more motivated. Followed with what incentives will motivate me more when working in groups. Lastly, what considerations would I have to make for incentives given group members’ motivations are different. Afterwards you should have a clear picture on how this exercise has made a difference in how I will deal with groups and motivating them. Let’s start things by describing what I learned about yourself in this exercise.
1. Understand the importance of risk taking in everyday life. 1.1 Every day activities such as catching the bus, travelling on holiday, playing football, setting up home and starting a family all carry some element of risk. Risk plays a part in our health, safety, security, well-being, employment, education, daily activities, using resources and equipment and in community participation. But some adults, for example disabled people or older people, are often discouraged from taking risks.
• Reflecting on work activities in an important way to develop knowledge, skills and practice enables us to reach our goals, achieve a better understanding of ourselves, self-awareness, strengths and weaknesses. To be able to reflect on how individuals are doing to transfer theoretical knowledge to practice. The things that I know or what I don’t know, how to achieve some goals, achievements and where I need to improve. 1.3 Describe ways to ensure that personal attitudes or beliefs do not obstruct the quality of work • The ways to ensure that personal attitudes or beliefs do not obstruct the quality of work is to find out about individual history, attitudes, beliefs, promote empathy and be professional at work, by not posing my beliefs to others as they have a right to their own beliefs. 2.
• Help direct and shape the contributions made from service agencies, to ensure they are based upon what is important to a person from their perspective. When individuals want to plan for them selves there are booklets that help people do this. If a person does not want or is not able to plan for themselves, a family member, friends or others important to that person may plan together with the person. If a
246 Support person-centred thinking and planning 1.1 Person-centred planning is a set of approaches designed to assist someone to plan their life and supports. It is used most often as a life planning model to enable individuals with disabilities or otherwise requiring support to increase their personal self-determination and improve their own independence. Person-centred thinking is separating what is important to from, what is important for The people they support and finding a balance between them, person-centred planning reflects upon a person’s capacities, what is important to a person (now and for the future) and specifies the support they require to make a valued contribution to their community. Services are delivered in the context of the life a person chooses and not about slotting people into “gaps”. 1.2 what is important to the person - what matters to them, from their perspective clearly identifies the supports that the person requires - what is important for them to stay healthy and safe, and it identifies what needs to stay the same or be enhanced in the person’s life, and what needs to change (in order that the person has more of what is important to them in their life).
1.3 We all have to take risks throughout life to get the things we want, it’s a part of living a full life. Supporting individuals to take risks to do what they have chosen to do is part of a person centred way of working. This is about asking the person, reading their file and speaking to others about the individual's background, and what their preferences, wishes and needs are. This begins with a focus on who the person is, their gifts and skills. By offering a positive vision of success, the
“Leadership is the process of influencing an organized group toward accomplishing its goals.”(Wren, 1995, p. 43) One type of leadership that has the ability to inspire and motivate change is transformational leadership. They bring change while improving the situation. They anticipate problems before they happen and are able to rectify the situation swiftly. Transformational leaders like the concept of working together. They foster the communication of leadership ideas to accomplish the shared vision.