Cultural competence has been defined as “the ability of individuals to establish effective interpersonal and working relationships that supersede cultural differences” by recognizing the importance of social and cultural influences on patients, considering how these factors interact, and devising interventions that take these issues into account(Lee,Buse,&Fustukian,2002). In a diverse world, when developing life changing policies culture must be considered. Policies can be influenced by culture in many different ways. Involving culture in policy development can be benefitcal because it considers. Cultural competence, is the ability to interact effectively with people of different cultures, helps to ensure the needs of all community members are addressed(Lee,Buse,&Fustukian,2002).
This guideline also talks about how empathy is an important part of developing relationships with team members. Common themes were found when focusing on the development of empathetic teams including; engaging in conscious interaction; using dialogic communication; understanding each other roles; appreciating personality difference; taking perspective; and nurturing the collective spirt. These themes contribute to the overall outcome of interprofessional
Today, within the framework of psychoanalysis social identity problem dealt with in detail Erikson, interest in particular issues of the evolution of self-consciousness of man and the stages associated with the development of his identity. It has identified eight stages in the formation of a mature identity. The first four stages occur in infancy and childhood, the fifth stage of puberty, and the last three in adulthood, old age inclusive. In his works Erikson puts special emphasis on puberty, because then a transition from childhood to adulthood. What is happening at this stage is very important for the personality of an adult.
More specifically, collectivism includes looking at the needs of those in your group before looking at your own, readiness to cooperate with your group, shared beliefs, and happiness based on the welfare of those around you. The outworking of this looks like families being defined as more than just parents and siblings but including aunts, uncles, grandparents, and even
For example, a conversation between a social care worker and an older person might trigger an unconscious response in the social carer that could lead to discrimination against the service user. Therefore, if the social care worker is not tuned into their own emotional needs, reflecting on a regular basis, being mindful and attending supervision, they could be placing the welfare and safety of their service users at risk of not receiving proper care and attention. The social care worker should be someone who genuinely wants to work with vulnerable older people. Be consistent and congruent in their careing roles. Good communication skills are essential and following guidelines and HIQA standard to ensure best practice at all time.
Theories, Key Concepts, Principles, and Assumptions Two theories that will be discussed in this paper is Erik Erikson’s Theory of Psychosocial Development and John Bowlby’s Theory of Attachment. Erikson’s theory is considered psychosocial, emphasizing the importance of social and cultural factors within a lifespan, from infancy to later adulthood. Erikson’s theory is broken down into eight consecutive age-defined stages. During each stage, a person experiences a psychosocial crisis that contributes to their personality development. Erikson was highly influenced by Sigmund Freud’s Psychoanalytical Theory of Development.
Through speaking with both Tara Belle and another team member, I learned that care coordination thrives on three components – Social drive, self-efficacy, and community resources. Care coordination utilizes a patient’s socially environment to understand patients motives in health care – Social economic status/financial well-being, friends and family, access to health care/transportation, Medicare/Medicaid, and housing. The social components, of a patient’s life, are often what either hinder or contribute to a patient’s well-being. They impact the ability to acquire, pay, and follow through with care. Self-efficacy relates to a patient’s belief in his or her ability to succeed in specific situations or accomplish a task.
We all need things to survive, but we have different types of needs such as social needs, physical needs, and emotional needs. Physical needs can be like food, clothes, safety, and shelter. Emotional needs can be bue, acceptance, and feeling emotionally secure. Social needs are family because they help create and make social skills, an effective communication, and good manners. Families also usually teach values, share culture, traditions, and heritage.
Younger employees can assist older employees by sharing new ideas whereas older employees can share positive qualities including experience, judgment, strong work ethic and commitment to quality. By this way it is possible to reduce age discrimination in the workplace. But the main role will be played by organization by maintaining the good relationship between
Experiencing peer pressure is a way to learn how to overcome pressure and to discover ourselves. We can not become perfect, but we definitely become stronger, more confident and are willing to cope with difficulties. Exposure to peer pressure also gives us an opportunity to think about other people’s outlooks towards life. It is a chance for us to choose the best from what the masses do as well as lead us to make right choices in life. To minimize the bad effects of peer pressure, parential involvement plays a very important part – it promote healthy behaviors and decrease the chance to engage in risky behavior.
I believe establishing relationships within the community is important because it lets people know that someone care about them. Another, core values of the NASW code of Ethics is services. Through services, social workers provide services to others. Social workers provide on their knowledge, values, and skills to help people in need and to address social problems (Code of Ethics). Furthermore, social workers can help people in need to reach their full potential through resources.
Coach Knight is able to create affective, cognitive, and behavioral resilience through self-awareness, empathy, and motivation. The affective domain of resiliency involves self-regulatory capacities and the belief that “I am valued.” People possessing this domain are able to regulate their emotions and thoughts on the personal level. A Person in the environmental context would feel community belonging and acceptance. An emotional intelligent skill that allowed Coach Knight to impart resilience was self-awareness. This self-management component allows one to understand their own emotions, as well as the influence on others.
Many ethnic groups are resistant to treatment due to mistrust of the system and stigma around mental health. The issue of trust should be brought up in the beginning of treatment in order for the client and family to feel comfortable and be more likely to disclose information. Therefore, the therapist should establish clear and effective boundaries to ensure the development of a safe therapeutic environment on which trusting relationship can be developed and provide psycho-education on mental health to avoid resistance to treatment (Harper & Steadman, 2003). It is also very important to establish a positive working alliance with the family system as defined by the client; they are the most important resources to the client and support system to help guide the client through the therapy process and for better success in
Brown. First being that he is a male, and has greater power in the doctor-patient relationship. She may want to – best interest for her child, ensure max benefits to the baby, this evident as she claims she will receive help from her friends, and seek out community resources. Her perception of sanctity of life, is that life is all valuable, and may perceive that her quality of life may not be negatively impacted by having this child. In addition, the central component of Care ethics is to creatively think of solutions that best accommodates the interests of those involved.