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Values and Planning in HSC-session1
Transcript of Values and Planning in HSC-session1
Split in 4 groups: A, B, C, D
What do we mean by:
Work in your groups! Define the words: (5 min) use flipchart paper!
Words to remember:
Now. Split into 3 groups.
Keep the piece of paper with you.
Let's watch the next set of videos.
Come and take a post it.
Watch the video and think.
Do you agree or disagree with what they do?
Write down your answer on the post it and keep it safe.
Don't show your answer to anybody!
Unit 9 Learning Outcomes:
1. Understand principles and values which underpin support planning for individuals. (January 2014)
2. Know how to plan support for individuals. (Feb-March 2014: guest speakers)
3. Understand legislation, policies and codes of practice related to support planning. (March-Apr.2014)
4. Understand ethical principles in relation to providing support for individuals. (May 2014)
1. Define what 'values' and 'principles' mean to us
2. Evaluate our own values and personal attitudes
3. Discuss why our behaviour and personal attitudes are important when working in health and social care settings.
In your groups, discuss the videos for 5 minutes and debate whether you agree or disagree with each other.
See if it's a difference between your opinion and other's.
a personal point of view or position about something or someone which might lead to behaviours
the way in which an individual learns to conform to the accepted standards of behaviour within the culture/ society in which they live.
basic guidelines about the right way to behave, i.e. your own personal code of conduct. For example, you treat people with respect because you believe that is the right thing to do.
beliefs about what is important to you as an individual, and what you believe about what is morally right and wrong. These are usually learned from your parents/ carers and tend to change throughout your life.
When we discuss about principles and values we can have disagreements with other people, as our awareness of right and wrong is influenced by our upbringing.
1.Values can be political, social, moral and spiritual.
2. Values and beliefs derive from our individual experiences and socialisation.
3. Our personal attitudes affect the way in which we relate to others and our general behaviour towards them.
4. It is extremely important that you do not let your own personal attitudes stop you accepting and valuing others.
How do you think values, principles and attitudes link with health and social care?
What attitude and behaviour does the carer have?
Look at the carer's body language and tone of voice!
Group discussion after.
are a general standard of expected behaviour, which is reflected in how social care settings set up their policies and procedures.
It is important that health and social care practitioners promote tolerance and understanding, and make sure that diversity is valued at all times.
To work well in a health and social care setting you will need to develop a non-judgemental attitude.
In pairs, identify 4 ways of ensuring that as a social care practitioner you send positive signals to both children and adults that will make them feel welcome.
5 minutes exercise!
3 Groups: 30 minutes activity
Form groups of 4-5:
Imagine that you are on a placement at a nursery.
Consider how you would deal with the following situations in a way that is fair, effective and non-judgemental:
1. A mum who comes into the nursery is constantly late and always swears in front of her children.
2. An extremely well dressed dad with a briefcase arrives to collect his son and completely ignores him, refusing to look at paintings and craft activities, which he has produced for Diwali.
3. A smartly dressed little girl comes to nursery, and makes fun of two little boys who are wearing hand-me-down clothes. You have heard her mother also making negative comments about the two little boys, calling them ‘trouble makers’ and saying that they should not have a place in the nursery.
Make a list and discuss what would you do in these situations?
What did we talk about today?
Has your view or attitude changed? Why?
known as Deepavali (also spelled Devali) or Diwali is popularly known as the "festival of lights," a five day Hindu festival.
, Diwali falls between mid-October and mid-November.
Diwali is an official holiday in India, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Myanmar, Mauritius, Guyana, Trinidad & Tobago, Suriname, Malaysia, Singapore and Fiji.
, also called the Western calendar or the Christian calendar, is internationally the most widely accepted civil calendar. It was introduced by Pope Gregory XIII, after whom the calendar was named, by a decree signed on 24 February 1582. It has 365.25 days.
Role play groups:
1. Student on placement
2. Mum coming late
3. Dad with briefcase
4. Little girl
5. Observer (time keeper)
Swap roles after 5 minutes.