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compare roles of people and agencies who may be needed to support an individual to live at home
my research of comparing people agencies who may be needed support an individual to live at home Think about all of the support that individuals might need eg home care workers, health visitors, nurses, doctors, social services eg social worker, [ voluntary services, meals...........and so on. This is just as it sounds. The individual has the right to know what support is available and they
will probably need help to find out what they are entitled to. Without financial planning they might not be able to manage. Risk management is about identifying risks and finding the most suitable way of making them as safe as possible for the individual to manage so that they can be as independent as possible. ]
Expert answered|milaneey|Points 26|
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Asked 11/18/2012 5:17:50 AM
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How being supported to live at home can benefit an individual. User: How does risk management contribute to supporting individuals to live at home.
Weegy: Everyone had that time as a child when they could not wait to grow up and become independent of their parents. Many people move away from home as soon as it becomes possible for them to make their own living. [ [ However, as life progresses, independence becomes harder and harder to maintain, often leaving children and friends of elderly people feeling lost about what to do for their loved ones. Just because a person has grown older does not mean he is ready to give up his hard-won independence. You can have peace of mind while allowing him to keep as much of his independence as possible. Related Searches: Caring for ElderlyGmail Account Difficulty: Moderately Easy Instructions 1 Discuss your feelings with the person in question. Keep it as nonconfrontational as you can. Focus on how you feel things are going as opposed to what you think she is doing. Bring up your worries and fears about her future. 2 Do an assessment, and include the elderly person in it. You do not want him to feel as if you are taking over his life, but you want to make sure he is actually going to be able to live alone. Total independence is certainly laudable, but at some point it may no longer be feasible. 3 Create an information file. List information on the elderly person's doctor, medications, recent hospitalizations, and friends or relatives near him whom you can contact in case of an emergency. Important financial and legal information, especially a living will, power of attorney and Social Security number should be on hand in case decisions need to be made in a hurry. 4 Become familiar with the resources in the elderly person's area. This is especially important if you no longer live in the area with her. AARP magazine recommends keeping a copy of her local phone book if you can get one. Organizations such as Meals on Wheels are national as well as local. 5 Visit the elderly person regularly, or arrange for regular visitation. 6 Be realistic in your assessment of your ... (More)
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Expert Answered
Asked 11/18/2012 4:59:56 AM
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explain the importance of providing information about benefits, allowances which could suport the individual to live at home.
Weegy: Many local authorities have changed services from residential care to supported housing for people with learning disabilities. Much of this change has focussed on achieving wider access to welfare benefits and having a tenancy. [ [ The aim of supported living to achieve choice, control and community inclusion has been much less of a focus. The result has been a focus on the housing ‘mechanics’ and as a consequence housing rights are often denied in practice, institutional practices continue in supported living and community inclusion and networks are not achieved by people. This three year Department of Health subsidised project, led by the National Development Team for Inclusion (NDTi), will address the need to include community inclusion at the heart of housing planning and design by increasing knowledge, understanding and developing materials to: Design and implement a move from residential care to separate housing and support arrangements based on an aim of community inclusion Develop and implement effective tenancy agreements and include staff training on housing rights Train support providers to deliver support that promotes community inclusion Use an evaluation tool, ‘The Inclusion Web’ that enables providers and commissioners to quantify the impact of new practices around community inclusion. Understand the economic implications of the move from residential care to supported living models The outcomes and learning from this project will be disseminated through a series of discussion and good practice papers, a national conference, national programmes for housing and social inclusion and regional learning disability and housing networks. ] ] (More)
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Asked 11/18/2012 5:11:18 AM
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