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1.1 identify sources of information about an individual and specific care-plan activities
Care planning involves identification of the resident s interests, preferences, and abilities; and any issues, concerns, problems, [ or needs affecting the resident s involvement/engagement in activities.8 In addition to the activities component of the comprehensive care plan, information may also be found in a separate activity plan, on a CNA flow sheet, in a progress note, etc. Activity
goals related to the comprehensive care plan should be based on measurable objectives and focused on desired outcomes (e.g., engagement in an activity that matches the resident s ability, maintaining attention to the activity for a specified period of time, expressing satisfaction with the activity verbally or non-verbally), not merely on attendance at a certain number of activities per week. NOTE: For residents with no discernable response, service provision is still expected and may include one-to-one activities such as talking to the resident, reading to the resident about prior interests, or applying lotion while stroking the resident s hands or feet. ]
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User: 1.1 identify sources of information about an individual and specific care-plan activities

Weegy: Care planning involves identification of the resident s interests, preferences, and abilities; and any issues, concerns, problems, [ or needs affecting the resident s involvement/engagement in activities.8 In addition to the activities component of the comprehensive care plan, information may also be found in a separate activity plan, on a CNA flow sheet, in a progress note, etc. Activity goals related to the comprehensive care plan should be based on measurable objectives and focused on desired outcomes (e.g., engagement in an activity that matches the resident s ability, maintaining attention to the activity for a specified period of time, expressing satisfaction with the activity verbally or non-verbally), not merely on attendance at a certain number of activities per week. NOTE: For residents with no discernable response, service provision is still expected and may include one-to-one activities such as talking to the resident, reading to the resident about prior interests, or applying lotion while stroking the resident s hands or feet. ]
cutyglyde|Points 360|

User: 1.2 establish the individuals preferences aboutccarrying out care-plan activities





Weegy: Moving into care is often accompanied by negative feelings and a sense of loss of status. [ This needs to be understood and taken into account by those providing care, to minimise as far as possible the loss of self-confidence and the failing sense of self-worth. Receiving intimate care in a new setting, often away from loved ones, especially at a time of adjusting to the 'home' as home, may be particularly difficult. Some people may resent their increased dependency, the need to receive care in a new and different environment and their reliance on staff. Their sense of loss may be similar to a feeling of bereavement. Staff sensitivity to these feelings will be required in order to enable residents to come to terms with their changing needs. ]
Expert answered|pepay|Points 123|

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Asked 9/7/2013 8:43:54 AM
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4.5 give examples of how an individual's wellbeing can be enhanced at ens-of-life by *environmental factors *non-medical interventions *use of equipment and aids *alternative therapies
Weegy: Examples of how an individual's wellbeing can be enhanced at ens-of-life by *environmental factors *non-medical interventions *use of equipment and aids *alternative therapies: -involves stimulation of a number of senses using aromas, [ hand massage and other tactile stimulation, visual light displays and atmospheric music and sounds; and validation therapy, a group-based approach which encourages communication at an emotional level in a safe, facilitative environment. Multi-sensory stimulation is most typically used with people with moderate to severe dementia, whereas the other approaches are more appropriate for mild to moderate dementia. Reminiscence work is probably the most commonly used of these approaches in the UK. In its previous manifestation, as ‘reality orientation’, cognitive stimulation was widely used, but concerns arose over its inflexible, insensitive application. Current projects emphasis the importance of a person-centered approach as a basis for any of these interventions. Alternative Therapies: Aromatherapy Using "essential oils" distilled from plants, aromatherapy treats emotional disorders such as stress and anxiety as well as a wide range of other ailments. ] (More)
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Asked 8/31/2013 10:32:32 AM
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6.2 analyse the role and value of an idvocate in relation to end-of-life care
Weegy: End-of-life nursing encompasses many aspects of care: pain and symptom management, culturally sensitive practices, assisting patients and their families through the death and dying process, and ethical decisionmaking. [ Advocacy has been identified as a key core competency for the professional nurse, yet the literature reveals relevant barriers to acquiring this skill. Challenges exist, such as limitations in nursing school curricula on the death and dying process, particularly in multicultural settings; differing policies and practices in healthcare systems; and various interpretations of end-of-life legal language. Patricia Benner's conceptual model of advocacy behaviors in end-of-life nursing provides the framework in which nurses can become effective patient advocates. Developing active listening and effective communication skills can enhance the nurse-patient trust relationship and create a healing environment. ............ ] (More)
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Asked 8/31/2013 11:12:05 AM
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6.1 describe the role of support organisations and specialist services that may contribute to end-of-life care
Weegy: The framework supports the service user by: enabling comfort measures and symptom control to be effectively established enabling anticipatory prescribing of medicines and the discontinuation of inappropriate interventions to be managed during a [ service user’s end stages of life supporting the service user and their family, emotionally and spiritually facilitating communication with the dying person and their family. ............. ] (More)
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Asked 8/31/2013 11:07:32 AM
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6.3 explain how to establish when an advocate may be beneficial
Weegy: Advocacy is taking action to help people to: Express their views, [ wishes and concerns Access information and services Have their interests represented Secure their rights Explore options and choices There are various forms of Advocacy: Advocacy might be ‘ instructed advocacy’ whereby a person is supported by an advocate to express their wishes and views and help them in pursuing their own chosen aims. ............. ] (More)
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Asked 8/31/2013 11:16:38 AM
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6.5 describe a range of sources of support to address spiritual needs at end of life
Weegy: Many people associate end-of-life care with treating physical pain and discomfort. While that is an important part, complete end-of-life care also includes helping the dying person manage mental and emotional distress. [ An elder who is nearing the end of life who is alert might understandably feel depressed or anxious. Encourage conversations, so the elder has an opportunity to talk about their feelings. You might want to contact a counselor, possibly one familiar with end-of-life issues. If the depression or anxiety is severe, medicine might provide relief. ] (More)
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Asked 8/31/2013 11:45:48 AM
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