PYSICAL, INTELLECTUAL, EMOTIONAL AND SOCIAL DEVELOPMENT THROUGH THE LIFE STAGES There are 8 live stages in total; these are the stages a person goes through during the course of their life. These stages are conception, pregnancy, birth and infancy, childhood, adolescence, adulthood, older adulthood and the final stages of life. Conception and Pregnancy Conception is when a live sperm penetrates a newly released mature egg successfully and the cells begin to multiply. The sperm meets the egg during sexual intercourse when thousands of sperm are released into the woman's vagina. It only takes one of these sperm to penetrate the egg, but even if intercourse takes place at the correct time in a perfectly healthy couple there is only a 30% chance of the woman becoming pregnant. Once the egg is fertilized it continues its journey to the womb, which usually takes a couple of days. When it gets there it embeds itself into the lining of the womb. The two cells, the egg and sperm, a known as haploid cells, when they fuse together they are called a zygote and are now a single haploid cell. The word Zygote comes from the Greek word "zugotos" which simply means joined. The zygote is now dividing rapidly into a hollow ball of unspecialized stem cells; this is now known as an embryo. The embryo continues to grow and develop rapidly, it starts to look more like a baby and grows organs
Give practical examples of how Queensland could balance the rights and responsibilities of its service users to provide quality care.
AO1: Promoting The Rights And Responsibilities Of Service Users In Care Settings Task 1D: Give practical examples of how Queensland could balance the rights and responsibilities of its service users to provide quality care. In care settings the term quality practice is used to describe the promotion of service users` rights, which are essentially the same rights that are afforded to everyone else, such as the right to marry and freedom of expression; Care workers must actively promote the rights of service users in order to maintain quality practice. One of the toughest things is to balance out rights and responsibilities. It means taking ownership not only of your "stuff", but also keeping an eye out for the other people as well. For example, being responsible around the Queensland for the service users may mean cleaning up after your mess and taking care of your belongings, but it also means having consideration for others, keeping the group areas of Queensland in reasonable condition, etc. The responsibility extends beyond yourself, but to others in your environment as well. The service users are normally taught about "rights" early on as well. Rights are what service users are or "should" be entitled like confidentiality is their right. Service users are entitled to make everyday choices, such as what food they wish to eat, what time they go to bed and get up,
Factors that affect learning for different individuals. The factors that currently influence my learning do have a strong impact; my chosen lifestyle means that I need to be employed and work a minimum of sixteen hours per week in order to pay the bills.
Task 2: Factors that influence learning vary between individuals, so factors that affect me may not necessarily affect others. David Kolb observed that "personal habits and routines, beliefs, cultural customs, values, motivation and career aspirations are all influences because they can affect attitudes to study and its priority over other demands on an individual, such as home life or work." (B. Stretch, M. Whitehouse. BTEC Nationals Health and Social Care Book 1: 279) The following diagram shows a range of influences that affect learning. The factors which are identified in the diagram that have the most impact on my learning are: time, friends, aspirations, employment, lifestyle and motivation. Some of these factors influence me negatively and some positively; although I have found that with experience and change in my surrounding environment that these factors differ. I have also found that with experience I have developed ways to overcome the barriers that influence my learning. The factors that currently influence my learning do have a strong impact; my chosen lifestyle means that I need to be employed and work a minimum of sixteen hours per week in order to pay the bills. The time that I spend at work means I have limited time to complete any college work so therefore I need to be motivated continuously to attend college, work and complete assignments. Not only
P2: Describe the structure of the tissues of the body and their role in the functioning of two named body systems.
P2: Describe the structure of the tissues of the body and their role in the functioning of two named body systems. Epithelial tissue: Simple Epithelial tissue is one of the four major tissue types in the body, acting as an interface between the body and the rest of the world. Skin is composed of epithelial tissue which lines the body cavities and major organs. There are several different types of epithelial tissue, which form to fulfil specific needs and functions. This tissue, known collectively as the epithelium, can filter, absorb, and diffuse various substances, and it is also involved in sensory perception and bodily secretions. According to Marieb (2000) 'covering and lining epithelium covers all three body surfaces and contains versatile cells. One type forms the outer layer of skin while others dip into the body to line it cavities.' Cuboidal Cuboidal epithelium is cube-shaped with spherical nuclei in the centre that line ducts and tubes and allows materials to pass through. They are found in secretive or absorptive tissue like the exocrine gland, the lining of the kidney tubules and in the ducts of the glands. They also constitute the germinal epithelium, which produces the egg cells in the female ovary and the sperm cells in the male testes Columnar Columnar epithelium forms the lining of the stomach and intestines. Their nuclei are elongated and are
Introduction I am going to investigate the difference in social interactions in different care settings, which have service users of different age range. For my investigation I have decided to go into an educational care setting; this is Redfield edge primary schools reception class which has got children from the age of 5-11 years olds. I thought this was a good choice as in a nursery there might be barriers to communication; as the children may not be able to speak at a good level. I also plan to also use Capable care which is an elderly residence as a care setting to investigate interaction which are; both group and one to one. I am going to investigating aspects of the care value base, these are: * equality in care practise * peoples rights * respect for diversity , choice * Anti discriminatory practice and absence of stereotyping due to disability, health of mind / physical state or Place of origin * Right to confidentiality and privacy * Support and help. Transmission of values also will be demonstrated part of my coursework these are: * establishing and keeping relationships * getting to know the service user and showing empathy and sympathy * Promoting the person to establish and personal unique identity for their selves. * Indicating awareness of needs (PIES) * Praise * Encouragement to support * Giving the user choice and
Identify key aspects of legislation and guidelines relevant to the prevention and control of infection in health and social care settings.
P4, M2, D1 P4 - Identify key aspects of legislation and guidelines relevant to the prevention and control of infection in health and social care settings. M2 - Explain the role of organisational procedures in the prevention and control of infection in health and social care settings. D1 - Assess how the suggested measure to manage an outbreak of infection meet the legal requirements and guidelines for the prevention and control of infection in health and social care settings. The public health act 1984 The public health act (control of disease) was written in 1984, it has become a big part of infection control and is about reporting infectious or contagiousness diseases or illnesses, this has been made a legal requirement to report them, the local authority will need to know about this; this is so that the information can be passed on to the Health Protection agency and then there can be an investigation on where the infection came from and how to prevent other people getting the infection. If infections aren't report there could be a massive epidemic and the doctor or health practitioner could be disciplined. Health and safety at work act 1974 The health and safety at work at was brought in, in 1974 and it's the main pierce of legislations that employers must use, it focuses on how people can reduce the risk of harm and states that professionals need to carry out risk
Unit 2 - Development from Conception to Age 16 Years E1 Social development is learning the skills to communicate with other people becoming independent and learning to do things on their own as they get older. Emotional development is the growth of feelings and the ability to express and control your feelings; it is also about developing your self esteem/self image. Children go through all different stages of development. In the very first year the child's first relationship is with the mother, who they make an instant connection with and then perhaps with the father because in the first year children only form a bond with the immediate family and maybe with others such as grandparents, aunties or uncles, depending on their location and the frequency of their visits, and also it depends on their social background. At around 8 months they also develop a fear of strangers, they show this by getting really upset. At 15 months children are very changeable in their emotions and can be unstable, for example throwing toys when angry. They tend to show off but do not react very well to getting told off. They can also help dress and undress themselves. At 2 years children have temper tantrums over little things, also making choices can prove very difficult for children at this stage because they want it both ways, and they enjoy doing household tasks and imitating adults, for
Explain how national initiatives promote anti-discriminatory practice (P4) Describe how anti-discriminatory practice is promoted in health and social care setting (P5)
National initiates promote anti discrimination Explain how national initiatives promote anti-discriminatory practice (P4) Describe how anti-discriminatory practice is promoted in health and social care setting (P5) Assess the effects on those using thee the service of three different discriminatory practices in a health and social care setting (M1) Assess the influence of a recent national policy initiative promoting anti- discriminatory practice (M2) Discuss the difficulties that may arise when implementing anti-discriminatory practice in a health and social care setting (M3) Evaluate the success of a recent initiative in promoting anti-discriminatory practice (D1) Justify ways of overcoming difficulties that may arise when implementing anti-discriminatory practices in a health and social care setting (D2) The disability discrimination act was started in 1995 but was later updated in 2005 and what it aim is to put an end to discrimination which is aimed at the disabled in any different situations for example not be able to go a certain school because it does not have ramps or a lift within the building which will enable a student from learning where they want to learn or there not being a ramp to get onto the local buses which would stop the disabled in wheel chairs from travailing when they want and will result in them becoming more dependent on other which
P1. Outline the everyday needs of individual - Page 2 P2. Explain the factors which affect the everyday needs of individuals - Page 4 P3. Carry out an assessment of the health and wellbeing of an individual - Page 9 P4. Produce a plan for improving the health and wellbeing of an individual - Page 11 M1. Explain how the plan meets the health and well being needs of the individual -Page 13 D1. Justify how the plan takes into account the individuals circumstances and preferences. -Page P1. Outline the everyday needs of individuals Maslow's history Abraham Maslow was born on the 1st of April 1908 and sadly died on June 8th 1970 at the age of 62. He was born and raised in Brooklyn and New York. Marslow was Jewish. He was know as a psychologist and was most popular for the Maslow hierarchy of needs. This is a pyramid depicting the level of human needs from psychological to physical. The lowest levels of the pyramid are made up of the basic needs, while the most complex needs are located at the top of the pyramid. The Five Needs Psychological needs These are to do with the maintenance of the human body. If we are unwell, then little else matters until we recover. According to Maslow's theory, if such needs are not satisfied the one motivation will arise from the quest to satisfy them. Higher needs such as social needs and esteem are not felt until on has met
How Culture Affects Health? In this report, I will be explaining how different cultures have different eating habits and how it affects them because of their beliefs. I will also be explaining how people are restricted to eat some foods due to their beliefs, which also impact their health. The Chinese Culture The Chinese culture consists of a number of treatments including acupuncture and Chinese herbology. Animal parts are often used in medicine. Shark fish soup is traditionally regarded as as beneficial for health in East Asia. Acordding to Compendium of Materia Medica, it's good for strengthening the waist, nourishing blood and improving digestion. However, scientists do not approve of this treatment. Acupuncture Acupuncture is thought to have originated in China and is most commonly associated with Traditional Chinese medicine (TCM). Different types of acupuncture (Japanese, Korean, and classical Chinese acupuncture) are practiced and taught throughout the world.In western medicine, a common treatment for headchaes is when a acupuncturist insert a needle which is located roughly in the centre of the webs between between the thumbs and the palms of the patient. The patient reclines, and the points on each hand are first sterilized with alcohol, and then thin, disposable needles are inserted to a depth of approximately 3-5 mm until a characteristic "twinge" is felt