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how does the duty of care affect my work role?
rmation and advice ? Support and social care ? Abuse by health and social care workers Information and advice Diagnoses and conditions Treatments Rights and legislation Mental health statistics Support and social care Communities and social [ groups Society and environment Money and mental health Help lines Mind in your area Mind Workplace Training and events Ecominds Grants Legal unit What to
do if you're in crisis A-Z of mental health Information and advice on a huge range of topics It's time to talk. You don't have to be an expert to talk about mental health. A few words can make a big difference. Do good. Feel great. Step into (mental) health and support us at the same time. Provide feedback on this page This page describes the standards of care that can be expected, what constitutes abuse or neglect, and what can be done if you think that you or someone else has been abused. Introduction What are the health and social care professions? What standards can I expect of health and social care professions? Profession-based standards Duty of care Information about treatments Choice Dignity Who regulates the health and social care professions? Health and social services Statutory regulatory agencies Professional regulatory agencies Professional associations Criminal law What is professional abuse? Physical abuse Sexual abuse Financial abuse Psychological/emotional abuse Neglect How can I be sure that abuse has occurred? How can I take action if I believe abuse has occurred? Complaints about NHS and social services Complaints through professional regulators Police What if I don't want to report my experience? Recent and forthcoming developments 'Dignity in care' Safeguarding and dealing with abuse 'Making experiences count' Regulation of talking therapies Further reading Useful organisations References Introduction Health and social care professionals have a duty of care to ensure the wellbeing of service users. Most professions have set out good practice guidelines. Contravention of these guidelines may constitute abuse or neglect. This factsheet has been written for people with mental distress who use or have used health and social care services. ]
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User: describe how the duty of care affects own work role

User: how does the duty of care affect my work role?

Weegy: rmation and advice ? Support and social care ? Abuse by health and social care workers Information and advice Diagnoses and conditions Treatments Rights and legislation Mental health statistics Support and social care Communities and social [ groups Society and environment Money and mental health Help lines Mind in your area Mind Workplace Training and events Ecominds Grants Legal unit What to do if you're in crisis A-Z of mental health Information and advice on a huge range of topics It's time to talk. You don't have to be an expert to talk about mental health. A few words can make a big difference. Do good. Feel great. Step into (mental) health and support us at the same time. Provide feedback on this page This page describes the standards of care that can be expected, what constitutes abuse or neglect, and what can be done if you think that you or someone else has been abused. Introduction What are the health and social care professions? What standards can I expect of health and social care professions? Profession-based standards Duty of care Information about treatments Choice Dignity Who regulates the health and social care professions? Health and social services Statutory regulatory agencies Professional regulatory agencies Professional associations Criminal law What is professional abuse? Physical abuse Sexual abuse Financial abuse Psychological/emotional abuse Neglect How can I be sure that abuse has occurred? How can I take action if I believe abuse has occurred? Complaints about NHS and social services Complaints through professional regulators Police What if I don't want to report my experience? Recent and forthcoming developments 'Dignity in care' Safeguarding and dealing with abuse 'Making experiences count' Regulation of talking therapies Further reading Useful organisations References Introduction Health and social care professionals have a duty of care to ensure the wellbeing of service users. Most professions have set out good practice guidelines. Contravention of these guidelines may constitute abuse or neglect. This factsheet has been written for people with mental distress who use or have used health and social care services. ]
teller0518|Points 231|

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Asked 2/1/2012 3:13:31 AM
Updated 309 days ago|10/28/2013 7:13:06 AM
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The duty of care you have in your job is to keep yourself safe and your service user safe. Keep up to date on your training. Always wash your hands before attending a service user before and after, and wear the protective aprons and gloves that are supplied by your work.

MLA Citation

"Induction Duty of Care". Anti Essays. 28 Oct. 2013


APA Citation

Induction Duty of Care. Anti Essays. Retrieved October 28, 2013, from the World Wide Web:
Added 309 days ago|10/28/2013 7:13:06 AM
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