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Person Centered Planning
Transcript of Person Centered Planning
At the end of this training session you should:
Different Types of PCP Tools
Person Centered Planning
City Care and PCP
Understand what PCP is. The history of PCP and how it fits with current government policy and legislation.
Have explored how and why PCP is used when working with individuals we support.
Have knowledge of the different PCP tools available.
Discussed and critiqued current PCP documentation used by City Care.
History Of PCP
Policy and Legislation
So What is PCP?
A powerful way
to support positive change.
the person at the center.
PCP is based on an explicit set of beliefs and values concerning people with disabilities, services and communities.
PCP believes that All individuals with a learning disability are entitled to the same rights, opportunities and choices as other members of the community.
Sees people as individuals first not their disability.
In groups please discuss
Not a cure All
Not a one size fits all
A way of working together
Not coloured posters instead of paperwork
For everyone who wants one
Not just for those who are ready
Making a difference with PCP
In groups think about
the types of PCP tools city care uses.
Are there other types of
PCP we could use?
MAPS is a creative planning tool that uses both process and graphic facilitation to create a shared vision of a positive future for individuals and families. MAPS draws on people’s ability to visualize different futures and to plan for these using the focus person’s unique gifts, strengths, interests and capacities.
A MAPS session will usually be led by two trained facilitators - a process facilitator who guides people through the stages and ensures that the focus person is at the centre throughout, and a graphic facilitator who creates a large graphic record of each of the steps in the MAP.
There are 8 steps in the MAPS process. A typical MAP usually involves a group of 5-10 individuals made up of the MAPmaker and their family, friends and other professionals and support workers who know the focus person well. MAPS lasts for 90’ to 2 hours (possibly longer with larger groups). Each step in the MAPS process has its own particular kind of conversation associated with it.
The 8 Steps and the questions associated with them are as follows:
WHAT IS A MAP?
What is THE STORY SO FAR?
What is THE DREAM?
What is THE NIGHTMARE?
WHAT WILL IT TAKE?
A shared vision within the group of a positive future for the focus person or MAP maker.
A commitment to moving towards this future and agreement on range of actions that begin the journey.
A clear appreciation of the focus person’s gifts and a deeper understanding of where these gifts are needed and make sense within the wider community.
The key outcomes of MAPS are as follows:
PATH is a creative planning tool that uses both process and graphic facilitation to create a shared vision of a positive future for individuals, families, teams and whole organizations. PATH draws on people’s ability to visualize different futures and to plan backwards from a future vision or dream and tell stories about how that vision can come into being.
The PATH session will be led by two trained facilitators - a process facilitator who guides people through the stages and ensures that the person is at the centere throughout, and a graphic facilitator who creates a large graphic record of each of the steps in the PATH.
A shared vision within the group of a positive future for the pathfinder
A commitment to invest in moving towards this future
A sense of how to do this
The key outcomes of a PATH are as follows:
There are 6 steps in the PATH process and it is rather like the facilitators are placing six different sorts of ‘containers’ in front of the group and asking them to fill them one by one. A typical PATH usually involves a group of 5-10 individuals made up of the pathfinder (or focus person) and their family, friends and other professionals and support workers who know the focus person well. A PATH lasts for 90’ to 2 hours (possibly longer with larger groups). Each step in the PATH process has its own particular conversation associated with it.
SENSING the GOAL
Goals and First Steps
Essential Lifestyle Plan
Essential Lifestyle Planning is a method of planning that was developed by Michael Smull and Susan Burke-Harrison to support people who were moving out of institutions into their communities to ensure that learning about what is important to people and what support they need was captured and used.
Essential Lifestyle Plan
What is this?
Single Page Plan
Sorting important to/for
From Presence to Contribution
Whats working/not working?
What is good about City Care PCP?
What can we improve?
Is what we do Person Centered?
With someone you support:
Complete a piece of person centered work
THIS IS NOT A PAPER EXERCISE!!!!
Make sure the meduim you choose is appropriate to the individuals understanding and special interests.
Ie: make a DVD, music, poem, rap, scrap book, memory box, piece of artwork.
The individual needs to be involved and in control.