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Copy of Unit 5
Transcript of Copy of Unit 5
Work in Partnership in
Health and Social Care
or Children and
Young People’s Settings
3.1 Explain own role and responsibilities in working with other professionals
3.2 Develop procedures for effective working relationships with other professionals
3.3 Agree common objectives when working with other professionals within the boundaries of own role and responsibilities
3.4 Evaluate procedures for working with other professionals
3.5 Deal constructively with any conflict that may arise with other professionals
Learning Outcome 3
Be able to establish and maintain working relationships with other professionals
2.1 Explain own role and responsibilities in working with colleagues
2.2 Develop and agree common objectives when working with colleagues
2.3 Evaluate own working relationships with colleagues
2.4 Deal constructively with any conflict that may arise with colleagues
Learning Outcome 2
Be able to establish and maintain working relationships with colleagues
1.1 Identify the features of effective partnership working
1.2 Explain the importance of partnership working with
1.3 Analyse how partnership working delivers better outcomes
1.4 Explain how to overcome barriers to partnership working
Learning Outcome 1
Understand partnership working
Learning Outcome 4
Be able to work in partnership with others
4.1 Analyse the importance of working in partnership with others
4.2 Develop procedures for effective working relationships with others
4.3 Agree common objectives when working with others within the boundaries of own role and responsibilities
4.4 Evaluate procedures for working with others
4.5 Deal constructively with any conflict that may arise with others
What are the features of effective partnership working?
Belbin (Team Role Theory)
Janis (Group Think)
Belbin’s Team Role Theory
Amongst his key conclusions was the proposition that an effective team has members that cover eight (later nine) key roles in managing the team and how it carries out its work. This may be separate from the role each team member has in carrying out the work of the team.
A team is not a bunch of people with job titles, but a congregation of individuals, each of whom has a role which is understood by other members. Members of a team seek out certain roles and they perform most effectively in the ones that are most natural to them.
Dr. R. M. Belbin
What is Groupthink?
Groupthink is a concept that was identified by Irving Janis that refers to faulty decision-making in a group. Groups experiencing groupthink do not consider all alternatives and they desire unanimity at the expense of quality decisions.
HOW GROUPTHINK WORKS
Janis identified seven points on how groupthink works.
1. The group's discussions are limited to a few alternative courses of action (often only two), without a survey of the full range of alternatives.
2. The group does not survey the objectives to be fulfilled and the values implicated by the choice.
3. The group fails to re-examine the course of action initially preferred by the majority of members from the standpoint of the non obvious risks and drawbacks that had not been considered when it was originally evaluated.
4. The members neglect courses of action initially evaluated as
unsatisfactory—they spend little or no time discussing whether
they have overlooked non obvious gain.
5. The members make little or no attempt to obtain information
from experts who can supply sound estimates of gains and losses
to be expected from alternative courses of action.
6. Selective bias is shown in the way the group reacts to factual
information and relevant judgments from experts.
7. The members spend little time deliberating about how the chosen policy might be hindered by bureaucratic inertia or sabotaged by political opponents; consequently, they fail to work out contingency plans.
Bruce Wayne Tuckman has carried out research into the theory of group dynamics. In 1965, he published one of his theories called "Tuckman's Stages". Later, he added a fifth stage 'Adjourning'.