Pain may be coming from another part of of the body. When you try to find out where the pain originates from this can help you to decide the best way to treat it. When you know the cause, you can resolve the problem more accurately. Pain maybe emotional pain if they are concerned about something, it may also be due to anxiety/ worry about what may happen to them. 2.
The person may benefit from professional counselling sessions in order for them to get to the bottom of what is causing the distress. You should give the person opportunity to talk and express themselves, making sure that you are non-judgmental and supportive. 4.3 Working closely and getting to know people will often help you to discover the triggers that make people distressed. You may manage to find ways in which you can contribute to reduce causes of distress. Depending on the underlying forces, distress can sometime be dealt with by physical means, such as, an immediate removal from the cause such as taking a break from work or from caring for a difficult, very ill, demanding relative.
Unit HSC 2003 Provide support to manage pain and discomfort Level: 2 Credit value: 2 UAN number: K/601/9025 Unit aim This unit is aimed at those working in a wide range of settings. The unit provides the learner with the knowledge and skills to provide support for managing pain and discomfort. It covers approaches to pain management, assistance in minimising pain and discomfort and monitoring, recording and reporting on the management of pain and discomfort. Learning outcomes There are three learning outcomes to this unit. The learner will: 1.
To be able to work on understanding his sexual inappropriateness, Bradley will first need to recognize how it affects others and be able to view his behaviors from the victim’s point of view. It may be helpful to create role plays with Bradley to be able to fully show him the impact of his actions. Also, it would be beneficial to provide Bradley with healthy sexuality and sex education classes. This is due to helping Bradley create positive cognitive processes about sexual
2. Describe different approaches to alleviate pain and minimise discomfort. Repositioning individuals and adjustments to bedding, heating, lighting or noise can also be a factor and the use of specialised mattresses such as air mattresses and equipment and pressure reducing aids can help to alleviate pain. There are many options to minimise discomfort such as : - Doctors most often use conventional methods such as drugs. - Physiotherapists rely on physical means of treatment such as; massages, electrical therapies, hot or cold packs and complementary therapists use methods such as: acupuncture, herbal medication, aromatherapy or chiropractic.
Unit 53: Unit code: Unit reference number: QCF level: Credit value: Guided learning hours: Provide Support to Manage Pain and Discomfort HSC 2003 K/601/9025 2 2 15 Unit summary This unit is aimed at those working in a wide range of settings. The unit provides the learner with the knowledge and skills to provide support for managing pain and discomfort. It covers approaches to pain management, assistance in minimising pain and discomfort and monitoring, recording and reporting on the management of pain and discomfort. Assessment requirements This unit must be assessed in accordance with Skills for Care and Development’s QCF Assessment Principles. Learning outcomes 2 and 3 must be assessed in a real work situation.
I believe it is important to get to the root of the problem and deal directly with it. In the case of PTSD, the root is the trauma experienced. Once we learn how to deal with our feelings about the traumatic event, we can move forward in learning how to control the thoughts and feelings that can cause us stress relating to the event. This can be done very effectively through cognitive-behavioral therapy, where the emphasis is on learning why we respond the way we do and learning new, less distressing ways to respond. Through learning, we can become better equipped to handle stress in a constructive manner.
1120). A statement of specific implications is that Forgiveness therapy possibly will prove effective in the future for the reason that it gets to the heart of the problem for some clients. “Deep hurts borne out of unfair treatment seem to play a part in substance use and abuse”. Therefore it can be noted that substance use from this concept is a warning sign of “underlying resentments and related emotional disruptions” (Lin., et al, 2004 p. 1119-1120). Within the discussion there are specific suggestions for future research on comparison of Forgiveness therapy with other anger focused therapies.
1009). This indicates the complexity in managing bipolar disorder. Studies also show that psychotherapy is necessary to supplement and optimize the effects of medication (Steinkuller and Rheineck 338). Cognitive behavioral therapy helps patients manage the disorder by replacing negative behaviors with positive ones. Education is important with this form of treatment so clients can recognize how different factors affect the course of the disease and what they can do to manage these factors (Steinkuller and Rheineck 342).