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Index of Contents
☐ Activity brief ☐ Resources ☐ Task questions ☐ Evidence Sheet ☐ Activity guide ☐ Referencing
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Questions and answers with reflection
Manage a Partnership Approach in Adult Care
Description of Task:
Questions and answers with reflection.
Activity Assessment Referencing Table
Qualification Assessment Criteria
Qualification Assessment Criteria
1.1, 2.1, 2.3,3.2, 3.3, 4.3
Scope of Task
The following areas are to be covered / discussed / referred to in your answers: Understand the context of effective relationships and partnership working.
Values Equality Care
Core Skills Literacy Numeracy
British Values The rule of law Mutual respect
Legislations Mental Capacity Act 2005 GDPR 2016 Data Protection 2018 Health and Social Care Act 2008 (Regulated Activities) Regulations 2014 Human Rights Act 1998 Equality Act 2010
Websites, books and QCS resources
Websites: https://www.businessballs.com/leadership-models/action-centred-leadership-john-adair/ http://www.iriss.org.uk/resources/integration-health-and-social-care http://www.communitycare.co.uk/2011/08/17/expert-guide-to-health-and-social-care-joint-working/ https://www.scie.org.uk/publications/guides/guide23/messages/mean.asp www.kingsfund.org.uk/sites/files/kf/field/field_publication_file/system-leadershipoctober-2014.pdf Books: Fillingham D, Weir B – System Leadership Lessons and Learning from AQuA’s Integrated Care Discovery Communities (The Kings Fund, 2014) ISBN 9781909029385 Calpin P et al – Diploma in Leadership for Health and Social Care Level 5 (Nelson Thornes, 2012) ISBN 9781408518106 QCS Resources: CR07 Confidentiality Policy and Procedure CC19 Integrated Care Policy and Procedure.
Please refer to the attached activity guide prior to starting this activity, this will ensure that you provide the right evidence to meet the unit requirements and prevent resubmission. a) Research the following theories: John Adair’s (1973) model of interdependent functions of achieving tasks. Tuckman (1965) four stages of team life. Belbin’s team role theory. b) Write a paragraph on each one describing them. c) Reflect (at length) how understanding these theories and legislation can inform best practice in developing relationships and partnership working. Reflect (at length) on how your own personal attributes, traits and skills support your own role in establishing relationships and partnerships. Reflect on partnerships/relationships within your organisation, external agencies, other professional and families. Reflect on and evaluate, your own working relationship. What could you improve? Reflect (at length) on the impact of partnership working on an integrated work model that supports positive outcomes. Reflect on and evaluate, your own approach to partnerships. Can you identify any potential career pathways within these partnerships? Reflect on and evaluate your own performance when supporting others through challenging situations.
Evidence Continuation Sheet
Assignment Guide: Use the suggested web links and books to help you with this. Research the theories and ensure you have described in detail. What personality traits to you think you have? Once you have decided this, reflect your traits to establish working relationships. You could include: Trust, non-judgemental, person centred and assertive approach.Communication, positive leadership, conflict resolution.Professionalism, respect, transparent. Reflective practice – you could use feedback and audits to help you: Feedback from service user, professionals, families and regulators.Goals setting and target meeting.Audits. You could include: Removal of barriers.Consistent and coordinated service.Exchange of knowledge and skills.Person centred holistic care.Social model This question is about you and is for your own reflection. You should reflect on your own performance when supporting others to deal with challenging situation. You should include: Early identification of potential areas of conflict.Non-judgemental approach.Establishment of common ground; formulation of points of agreement.Equalisation of power where appropriate. Use of negotiation and compromise.Use of third parties for arbitration.Barriers to conflict resolution: Beliefs, behaviours, attitudes and assumptionsCultural differences o personalitiesTechnical language/terminologyHidden agendasUnrealistic goalsLack of clear purpose and/or commitmentBalance of power and controlMisconceptions and misinterpretations. How you could support this could include: A realistic approachListening skillsIdentifying the issuesTreating people equallyAdvocate
This guide shows you how to reference your work. The examples used within it are just to demonstrate how to reference. The web links in red give more guidance on referencing.
Referencing, is an important skill to learn if you are completing an academic programme in the United Kingdom. Clear and structured referencing allows the Assessor or Verifier to access your research sources and review them themselves, helps to protect you against claims of plagiarism, and provides evidence of your external research. We have included below a list of the main sources of information for your work, but please feel free to locate information via other sources if possible and relevant. Once you have your resources, there are many ways to reference them, but the style preferred for your QCF Diploma is the Harvard Referencing Style; examples and instructions on how to do this are listed below. For a complete list of how to use the Harvard Referencing System, you can purchase a book or look at one of the many excellent downloadable instruction systems online, such as the De Montfort University guide available for free online at: http://www.library.dmu.ac.uk/Images/Selfstudy/Harvard.pdf.Some websites, for example; Neil’s Toolbox (http://www.neilstoolbox.com/), offer free tools such as the Harvard Reference Generator. Basic Guide to using the Harvard Referencing System Always show when you have used a quote by placing it in speech marks: “……………….”Short quotes can be used mid-paragraph, but longer ones should be given a line of their own as well as being shown in speech marks. It is also common to italicise the longer quote.
This brief quote can be “used mid-paragraph” (Cox, 2010) without any problem
“but longer ones should be given a line of their own as well as being shown in speech marks” (Cox, 2010).The name of the original author, researcher, etc. and the date of publication should be given in brackets at the end of each quote: (D Cox, 2010) or (Cox, 2010).The content of a quote will not be included within the mark of an essay, though the relevancy of the quote will. You can copy the meaning of someone else’s work without copying their words by rewriting their work as your own. Paraphrasing is a good way to demonstrate understanding and have the content marked but remember that the paragraph must include the author’s details.
‘In 2010, Miss D Cox stated that….’ or their name and date, i.e. (Cox, 2010).The reference list at the end of your activity must be in alphabetical order. This makes it easy to find a reference from the text. “In the UK many people were not aware of HIV until the mid-80s as it had received little coverage in the press and what it had received falsely branded it a gay disease (bbc.co.uk). Throughout the 80’s and early 90s, despite the evidence to the contrary – including the deaths and diagnoses of haemophiliacs and drug users with AIDS – the papers still branded it as the ‘gay plague’ and, in the Sun’s case, the ‘gay bug’. (avert.org 2009)” avert.org, (2009) History of HIV and AIDS in the UK 1981-1995. Accessed online 09.05.2009 at http://www.avert.org/uk-AIDS-history.htm BBC.co.uk, Mystery disease kills homosexuals. Accessed online 09.05.2009 at http://news.bbc.co.uk/onthisday/hi/dates/stories/december/10/newsid_4020000/4020391.stm Beharrell, P (1993) ‘AIDS and the British Press’, in J. Eldridge (ed.) Getting the Message: News Truth an….” Examples of the main types of references Websites (the website address should be underlined).Author or Source, Year. Title. Available at: web site address/URL and [Accessed date]. National Society for Epilepsy. 2008. Epilepsy – did you know …? [Online] (Updated 16 Jan 2005). Available at: http://www.epilepsysociety.org.uk/AboutEpilepsy/Whatisepilepsy/Epilepsy-didyouknow [Accessed 10 April 2010]. Books: Author, Initials/first name. Year. Title of book. Edition (if stated). Place: Publisher. Appleton, R. and Marson, T. 2009. Epilepsy (The Facts). 3rd ed. Oxford: Epilepsy Action in assoc. with Oxford University Press. Journals: Author, Initials. Year. Title of article. Full Title of Journal, Volume number (Issue/Part number), Page numbers. Perry, C., 2001. What health care assistants know about clean hands. Nursing Times, 97(22), pp.63-64.
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