Body Section 1 Paragraph 1 Parents put rules or standards of their children to follow, confusing children at times when a new option is brought up. Their parents might have a set religion already in the family and in most cases expect them to follow it. When a child comes across another religion that seems to work better for them, they can become confuse on what to follow. Should they either stay with what they already know, or make their own choice and choose something else. What makes this choice equally difficult is having to choose whether to go against their parents wishes or against their own.
Parents will be carrying out alternative solutions suggested by the professional who can then decide which treatment can be most effective for the child. The professional’s role is collect information from the caregiver about the child meaning they have to listen to worries, questions, complaints, aims and opinions from the parents in order to give beneficial proposes for the child’s future treatment and developmental plans. The aim of the professional is to consult the parents at any given opportunity and give the family necessary knowledge. Professionals do not loose ‘authority’ and status because they remain in a considerable position but a major difference with the expert model compared to the Empowerment model is that parents are now considered as having a different expertise from the professional, bringing in the decision-making process information. An advantage of the model is that the child is considered as an individual.
1.5 Explain how to overcome barriers to learning in groups The trainer must be aware of the variety of learning styles that may be present in the group at any one time, the trainer must ensure that throughout the deliver each learning style is accommodated for such as – Kinaesthetic, visual and auditory. If appropriate the trainer can ask the group to complete the learning styles diagnosis test before delivery starts. A trainer must also be aware of other learning difficulties that a participant may have such as dyslexia, the trainer should, where possible, know about this before the session so that he/she can prepare correctly. Whilst group sessions are very popular and successful, it may be required to do some one-on-one training. The trainer may already be aware if one-to-one training is required and should plan a session in accordance with the learner’s styles.
Without observation, overall planning would simply be based on what we felt was important, fun or interesting (or all three) but it might not necessarily meet the needs of the children and young people in our care. Carrying out regular observations is vital because it ensures that we put the pupils at the centre of our practice. Through observations we can discover if a child or young person has developed new skills, their likes and dislikes, strengths and weaknesses as well as their understanding of what they are expected to do. Observation helps us assess pupils progress; we can find out about the specific care and learning needs of each child. We can then plan the next steps in children’s
The U.S. Census is a good example of this. As we read this week in Spector, it changes as Americas culture does in the decade being studied (pg. 45). This is a good example because it may seem to us that the majority of America is of white origins; when in fact our culture is expanding and becoming more diverse. As mentioned within the lecture notes, I agree that it’s important we expand our minds on what diversity means.
The strategic plans will encompass challenges and barriers and it is important to work with the member on reframing the thought process to improve and make changes to a strategy. When the member experiences depression, she does not have to feel suicidal and she works on seeking assistance. Teaching the member on how to reframe for circumstances that do not work will help the member work towards making changes as part of becoming more resilient. Practicing resiliency with the member is revisiting experiences and actions to identify and discuss in a constructive manner how the member has utilized coping strategies and change of
These changes should be evidence based as this will enable a smoother transition, promote the benefits and minimize negativity. There are many factors that can influence health and social care over a person’s lifetime, these factors need to be understood, integration of services can benefit, it enables clearer planning and delivery of services all professionals involved in the care of a looked after child must be encouraged to work together to ensure
In fact I think that kids should get to choose there extracurriculars. You see this is what can cause kids to not know how to make choices for themselves. If this happens it could cause a problem when they grow up. Another reason I chose this side is because they may not like it. They should not have to do it if they do not like it.
The recognition of the need to change, either circumstance or environment, may be a step in the right direction and all that is possible for some clients depending on where they start or have come from in the process. This may even come down to a ‘maintenance situation’ of one where the client is not going backwards but for the time being is maintaining safety and harm minimisation/risk is at a required safety level from one session to the next. Evaluating from where the person has come from to where they are from session to session will give counsellors a chance to gauge the effectiveness of the plan and their counselling approach or to discuss changes if necessary. Giving clients questionnaires, and encouraging keeping a diary to measure their own success, albeit minor or significant, is another evaluation approach. Additionally, returning to initial assessments for comparisons and hoped improvements in
Sometimes, parents tend to lose their motivation, attention, and balance that leads to giving up in their situation slowly. But still, they should not lose hope and will never do that. However, the author includes that parents should not try comparing their children, but sometimes it is hard not to notice how different the children are to their typical peers. As stated by Seth Meyers, Psy.D, (2013), having a special needs child brings many of the advantages and usual joys of parenting. But, parents believe that having a disabled child is also having disadvantages as to them.
I need to take action to address them. I need to seek help from supervisor for training or education session to improve my skills and knowledge. It is necessary to identify own limitations, weakness. Self evaluation, help to determine whether the skills currently I have are sufficient or whether they need to be improved. The benefits of encouraging and accepting feedback is to help me improve my work learn from my mistakes and to help me feel more confident in the work that I am doing.
This may be for a short period of time or until they are an adult. It stands a challenge for professionals and a commitment is required when planning to meet positive outcomes for the child. For this type of research, obtaining different results from a multiple-choice questionnaire, face-to-face interviews and surveys for all the children will provide data to support children retaining their identity and establishing positive contact with adults and professionals. To illustrate, collecting all this data at the earliest possible stage, will enable vulnerable children to participate in relevant interventions like therapy sessions, CAMHS etc. In addition, using longitudinal studies follows the young person’s life through a 3-10 months’ time frame and allows the researcher to experience their participation in the care system.
To provide the best possible care for those I support, I need to be able to think about and assess what I do and the way I do my work and to recognize my strengths and weak point. Also to reflect and evaluate areas for improvement. It is important that one observe the work done and identify areas of improvement or if I need to carry out any additional development in my area of work. 4 BE ABLE TO AGREE A PERSONAL DEVELOPMENT PLAN 4.1 IDENTIFY SOURCES OF SUPPORT FOR PLANNING AND REVIEWING OWN DEVELOPMENT. The sources of support for planning and reviewing own development could be from my manager, colleagues, meetings, mentors, or through observation.
It is critical that observations be free of bias and objective, a skill that needs to be developed and can be a challenge for some teachers. • How do you use the results of the assessment? Repetition and multiple opportunities for learning are important for all children, so offering different activities for learning concepts and skills benefit all children, there is no negative impact when providing activities that support skills repeatedly. • What is the biggest challenge of assessing an infant or
Communication would also be essential while planning for the children because if the child is involved with any other professional then the educational and milestone developments must be communicated between multi-agencies to ensure that everyone is aware of the stage the child is at in his/her learning. It’s important to respect parent’s views and help them build on the knowledge about children (Meggitt et al, 201, page