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explain how useful care or support plans can be in supporting person centred values in practice in adult social care settings?
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User: explain how useful care or support plans can be in supporting person centred values in practice in adult social care settings?





Weegy: Weegy PRO would be appropriate for this question.
Expert answered|stan_r|Points 962|

User: explain how useful care or support plans can be in supporting centred values in practice in adult social care?

Weegy: Person-centred is about providing care and support that is centred or focused on the individual and their needs. [ We are all individual and just because two people might have the same medical condition, for example, Dementia, it doesn’t mean that they require the same care and support. You will need to develop a clear understanding about the individuals you are working with. This includes their needs, their culture, their means of communication, their likes and dislikes, their family and other professionals’ involvement so you can promote and provide person centred care and support. Person-centred values provide a foundation on which you can base and build your practice. You need to understand what the values are, how you can promote them and why they are important. A value is simply what is important in the life of the person you are supporting. There are eight person centred values that support person-centred care and support. These are:- Individuality: Assumptions should never be made about an individual. They should never have to fit in with you or your employer. Individuals should be allowed and supported to make their own choices. Care and support needs should be tailored to suit each individual. This shows respect by preserving the individual’s dignity and individuality. Their personal beliefs should be respected. Independence: Allow the individuals you support to do things for themselves, however small. Being independent does not necessarily mean being completely alone, but being supported to do things for themselves. Take time to enable the individuals you support to be independent. Don’t do things for them because it is quicker. Support them to do things that they can do or almost do. Independence makes people feel in control of their lives and gives them a sense of self-worth. Privacy: You will need to understand each individual’s need for privacy and support this in the way you work. The availability of private space will be different in residential care home and home care environments ]
Expert answered|chumz|Points 80|

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Asked 6/28/2012 8:23:13 AM
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explain how finding out about an adividual's history, preferences, wishes and needs is an important part of creating a good care or support plan?
Weegy: You would be able to know the person better and communicate well if you know who they are. Most likely you'll be able to grasp their thoughts and you can adjust depedning on what their personality is. (More)
Question
Expert Answered
Asked 6/28/2012 7:44:11 AM
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explain how finding out about an individual's history, preferences, wishes and needs is an important part of creating a good care or support plan in adult social care settings?
Weegy: We suggest Weegy PRO or Research to answer this question. (More)
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Expert Answered
Asked 6/28/2012 7:49:10 AM
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explain how useful care or support plans can be in supporting person centred values in practice in adult social care?
Weegy: Person-centred is about providing care and support that is centred or focused on the individual and their needs. [ We are all individual and just because two people might have the same medical condition, for example, Dementia, it doesn’t mean that they require the same care and support. You will need to develop a clear understanding about the individuals you are working with. This includes their needs, their culture, their means of communication, their likes and dislikes, their family and other professionals’ involvement so you can promote and provide person centred care and support. Person-centred values provide a foundation on which you can base and build your practice. You need to understand what the values are, how you can promote them and why they are important. A value is simply what is important in the life of the person you are supporting. There are eight person centred values that support person-centred care and support. These are:- Individuality: Assumptions should never be made about an individual. They should never have to fit in with you or your employer. Individuals should be allowed and supported to make their own choices. Care and support needs should be tailored to suit each individual. This shows respect by preserving the individual’s dignity and individuality. Their personal beliefs should be respected. Independence: Allow the individuals you support to do things for themselves, however small. Being independent does not necessarily mean being completely alone, but being supported to do things for themselves. Take time to enable the individuals you support to be independent. Don’t do things for them because it is quicker. Support them to do things that they can do or almost do. Independence makes people feel in control of their lives and gives them a sense of self-worth. Privacy: You will need to understand each individual’s need for privacy and support this in the way you work. The ... (More)
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Asked 6/28/2012 8:31:07 AM
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explain how finding out about an individual's history, preferences, wishes and needs is an important part of creating a good care or support plan?
Weegy: A good website to find out about the history of cookies is whatscookingamerica.net/History/CookieHistory.htm. (More)
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Asked 7/1/2012 1:42:52 AM
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explain how finding out about an individual's history, preferences, wishes and needs is an impoertant part of creating a good care or support plan?
Weegy: Person centred planning is not so much a new technique for planning as a new approach to - or new type of - planning that is underpinned by a very exacting set of values and beliefs that is very different to the current norm. [ It is planning that takes as its primary focus a person - as opposed to a disability or a service or some other particular issue. It is ‘whole person’ oriented as opposed to disability-management focused. It is about citizenship, inclusion in family, community and the mainstream of life and self-determination and can, therefore, require some very fundamental changes in thinking and the established balances of power, the implications of which are potentially enormous and far reaching. ] (More)
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Asked 7/1/2012 1:56:22 AM
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