As its evident that person centeredness is valued by the person, encouraging it in practise is important. The aim of the framework of McCormack’s model of person centred care is to raise awareness of the importance of respect for the individual. It does this well by empowering healthcare workers to recognise key components in their practise. It has also been used as a systematic framework to initiate significance from practise- derived data that can advise the expansion of person centred practise. McCormack’s model can be used as a tool to aid practitioners to recognise obstacles that can demote the developments of person centred care in their
In my opinion Social Cognitive Theory is ideal to health promotion and communication. Because the theory deals with cognitive, emotional aspects, behavioral understanding and also explains how people acquire and perform behavioral patterns. On the other hand the concepts of SCT provide not only ways for behavioral research in health education and promotion but also frame work for designing, implementing and evaluating health education and promotion programmes. Candidate Number: 118 The Health Belief Model The Health Belief Model (HBM) is one of the first and broadly used theory of health behavior. (Abraham and Sheeran, 2005).It comprises six components that determine behaviour i.e.
Researchers have studied cultural diversity in context of personality psychology (Van Der Zee, Atsma & Brodbeck, 2004). A number of psychologists have investigated human personality domains that impact one’s interaction in diverse settings and multicultural com-munities (Arasaratnam & Doerfel, 2005; Herfst, Van Oudenhoven, & Timmerman, 2008; Sternberg & Grigorenko, 2004). One such domain is multicultural personality characterized by individuals who are emotionally stable and secure about their cultural identity. They wel-come diversity and are proactive to learn from and interact with culturally different people (Ponterotto, 2006). They are able to be empathic, negotiate and cope within multiple roles and cultural contexts.
In addition, professionals can understand their patients’ needs by understanding the social framework of the biological illness. In addition, practitioners can then identify the similarities between their practice by viewing how “The focus on physical, emotional, and social interaction and spirituality by the practitioner of curanderismo is consistent with the holistic values of nursing as a profession” (Amerson 2). In summary, curanderismo is used to overcome the social barriers, since it can increase cultural
With possible managerial changes the service users will be empowered. With effective Person Centred Planning each individual service user will engage in activities which are meaningful and relevant to their care plan. The service users will have advocates working alongside them and on their behalf and to ensure equality and fairness for all. Both the Health Information and Quality Authority (HIQA) and Person Centred Planning (PCP) are important aspects of social care going forward, this assignment will highlight their effectiveness and also how they would impact on the health and wellbeing for the service users in White Meadows. In 1972, Harrison identified four types of organisation culture.
Clinical counseling helps people as they navigate through emotional or mental health. I believe this is a good way, or an integral part at least, of helping to deal. Here we look deeper than the surface hurt and can unroot the original pain and deal with it in a therapeutic environment. Support groups are great as well. What these bring to the table are others that can relate.
For example, a medical practitioner might prove treatment effectiveness not only through proven trails, his knowledge, judgment and personal experience but also through the use of trustful external evidence-based resources, such as Cochrane Library, Best Evidence, Evidence –Based Medicine among others. This essay focuses on the concept of evidence-based practice and what it means to a psychodynamic approach. II- Evidence based practice and Psychodynamic
It is where “we sense and we infer what is happening with the other person” (Hanson 2007, p. 2), allowing for a constructive and effective doctor-patient relationship to be created. The components of empathy themselves are extensive in the explanation of how health care givers are able to implement empathy into their daily practices. If these components are met, a healthy therapeutic relationship can be established between patients and the doctor and/or nurse. Doctors and nurses are set out to follow a core set of shared aims or purposes in forming an empathetic, therapeutic relationship between themselves and their patient. Including: 1.
Principles of care This module will give you a clear outline of the values, theories and policies that underline health and social care practice and the mechanisms that exist to promote good practice. Within the module it will be exploring care relationships and the importance of power within the health and social care sector. Looking at the importance of promoting the right of individuals, including dignity, confidentiality, respect and choice. You will also consider the importance of policies and procedures in relation to protection of vulnerable people and upholding people’s rights, this will be linked with case studies and class discussion, to aid understanding of the application to health and social care practice. The principles
Limiting language barriers Because of the overwhelming evidence that cultural competence in healthcare add to better health outcomes, an obligation towards culturally competent care is growing among healthcare organizations. Healthcare organizations are starting to incorporate broad approaches to answer to the requirements of racial and cultural minorities. In addition, there are progressively more government guidelines that dictate better awareness of health organizations towards the increasing population diversity. Also, numerous health care organizations are concluding that creating and employing a cultural competence strategy is a noteworthy business move that augments the attention and contribution of both providers and patients (Dejesus, 2008) Growing the cultural competence of health systems also has the benefit of minimizing organizational and language barrier. The literature review demonstrates that culturally competent healthcare organizations create policies that attempt to address cultural concerns on all levels, from the establishment's Executive leadership to clinicians and administrative workers.
The efficacy of appropriate treatment for addiction disorder and substance abuse may be determine by drug and alcohol counselors, primary healthcare providers, social workers, and others. Therefore, it is necessary for competent and those properly trained to utilize the necessary tools needed for proper assessments, diagnosis, treatment planning and future referrals. Careful selection on these instruments may be influenced by cultural, race, and gender (Van Wormer & Davis, 2018). Furthermore, counselors or other clinicians would also need to consider the reliability and validity these instruments prior to selection. Two assessment tools The Addiction Severity Index (ASI) is a well-versed instrument I resonate with for addiction, because of its developmental history.
(Horevitz et al) (2013) Explore the many benefits of cultural competence and how the health care system can alleviate many problem such as disparities when they have cultural awareness. A way that providers can overcome cultural barriers is by simply become knowledgeable about the cultural group the patient belongs to. When a health care system requires for their members to learn about the values, beliefs and history of several cultures they will not only have an appreciation and respect for those cultures, but have awareness of how important it is to have cultural competence. (Horevitz et al) (2013) Koreans originally immigrated to the United States and settled in Hawaii. They soon traveled elsewhere because of harsh work conditions.The moved to other cities, establishing businesses and decent lives for themselves in the United States.Like
After taking the self-assessment survey for quality and culture, I would like to improve and understand how cultural competence can have a real impact on clinical outcomes. Taking from some of the questions I answered wrong, it make me wants to be cultural competent. There are a few questions I am surprised and shocked, that I answered them incorrectly. I do understand that with training, I will start to gain cultural competence but it will take consistent individual practice on my part to develop and maintain individual cultural competence. Cultural competence can lead to, health literacy, health equity, and fewer diagnostic errors, which might help the patient expand their choices and access high quality medical providers because patient
For a successful rehabilitative program, Andrews and Bonta advocate that the program must "respect the individual, have a psychological theory basis, and should work in junction with the enhancement of preventative service" (YEAR). I would employ cognitive-behavioral therapy because it has shown the most success in various treatment settings (CITE, 423?). CBT aligns with Andrews and Bonta 's RNR model by focusing on the reduction of criminogenic needs. CBT therapy seeks to change the CENTRAL beliefs of the individual 's behavior and incorporates problem solving skills, interpersonal skills training, role-playing, and negotiation skills training (CITE 423 ish). If possible, I would encourage the offender to participate in group therapy in