It reflects what is important to the person (now and for the future) and specifies the support they require to make a valued contribution to their community. 1.2 Explain the benefits of using person-centred thinking with individuals. By using person centred thinking a profile can be made to suit the individual focusing on what is important to the person, how they wish to live and then moves towards those aspirations. 1.3 Explain the beliefs and values on which person centred thinking and planning is based. 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.
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). Actions are set that identifies what need to change and who will do this by when. 1.3 Person-centred thinking can make a huge difference to individuals and their families. It gives them a feeling of being important, of being part of the decisions that are made. Sometimes when people have to leave their own homes or lose some of their mobility, they can feel very alone.
To maintain as much independance as is possible. And to retain dignity and respect for the individual. Risk assessments should be regularly reviewed as an individuals health, independance and mental capacity can change. It is important to use an agreed risk assessment process as it allows you to evaluate any risks and possible consequences that may be involved in an activity or lifestyle that an individual wishes to partisipate in. It allows you to find other ways that maybe less risky and to record the alternatives.
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
The carer would encourage the individual to have more of a say in their day to day life, get them involved in decision making and feel valued. The individual would be inclined to reach goals if we all worked together. 1.2 Outline the benefits of working with an individual with dementia in a person centred manner. Benefits of working in a person centred manner will give the individual self-esteem and actually
Aiv Explain why it is important to find out about an individual’s: a) Communication and language needs It is important that you make sure that you are able to communicate with people you support in the best way for them. b) Wishes and preferences For the best way to meet their needs. Av Explain how good communication can have a positive effect on the way a social care worker interacts with: a) Colleagues If you have good communication skills with your colleagues they will be more likely to want to
. - Individual care plans for each service user in your care, which includes details of a person’s health and social care needs and the support they require. - Risk assessments which are in place to determine a level of risk and the likely outcome. - Health and safety policies, to ensure a safe and healthy working environment to protect the employee, employer and service users. Aii How the duty of care affects the work of a social care worker The social care worker must: * Adhere to the set rule of standards laid out by the organisation and not work outside their capabilities as this could lead to negligence, incompetence or abuse and cause harm to the service user, colleagues or self.
207 Implement person centred approaches in health and social care 1.1 Define person-centred values Treating people as individuals, Making sure people have their privacy, Making sure people have access to their rights, Treating people with dignity and respect, Supporting people to be as independent as possible 1.2 Explain why it is important to work in a way that embeds person centred values. Taking into account person centred values makes me work better for the individual person, rather than imposing my own choices on them and taking away their own right to independence and choice. 1.3 Explain why risk-taking can be part of a person centred approach Taking risks means that you are able to choose and be in control of what you do. You need to ensure that concerns about taking risks is not stopping you living the way you want to. A risk assessment can always be carried out to see if it is possible for someone to do something that they thought would not be possible.
People have choices and encouraging them to make informed choices gives confidence to make the right decisions for them. Showing understanding to a person within the service, ask questions, get involved, give positive responses, this also gives confidence and will encourage a person to feel assured about doing things for themselves which has a feel good factor. Bxi Identify two ways of making sure an individual’s physical environment promotes their well-being Living in an environment that is safe and secure, that have staff who promote independence along with varied physical activities, all work towards a service user feeling good about themselves, a feeling of well-being. SU’s can make choices about what they wish to do with their time, doing things they enjoy, things that stimulate their mind and body all promote this and will make them feel good inside. Bxii Identify two ways of working that promotes an individual’s social and emotional well-being Integrating into
Concept of helping clients during the case management process The concept of helping clients during the case management process will reduce recidivism, enhance public safety, and promote success. The case management concept is complex because different components may happen at different times during the treatment process. Each individual is unique and different, so therefore, the treatment has to be different. Freeman (2001) stated, “The traditional case management plan calls for reduction of problematic symptoms by a certain percentage” (p. 77). Case managers are professionals who provide treatment and services to clients so they can live productive in society.