Presentation on theme: "Module 4: Meeting individual needs. Meeting individual needs Individuals requiring care will not all have the same needs. Look at these images and suggest."— Presentation transcript:
Module 4: Meeting individual needs
Meeting individual needs Individuals requiring care will not all have the same needs. Look at these images and suggest ways in which each individual will need care. What does this mean? Module 4: Meeting individual needs
Why is care planning important? Care needs Care planning addresses an individual’s full range of needs which can impact on health and well-being, for example medical needs. Can you think of five other needs? Use the images to help you then click on each one to see our suggestions. personal economic educational mental health ethnic and cultural background By taking into account an individual’s wider circumstances, care planning can be personalised to them. Module 4: Meeting individual needs ? ? medical
The care planning cycle: what is involved Referral Assessment Care Planning ImplementationMonitoring Review/Evaluation Discuss what each stage involves then click on the boxes to find out more. Can be made by a health or social care professional, an individual or their carer. Identifies where the individual needs support. Production of a care plan stating who will do what and when, using which services. The care plan is carried out. Checks to ensure the individual is provided with the correct care, at the right time and place. Discussion of the care plan’s effectiveness and whether care should continue, be improved or reduced. Module 4: Meeting individual needs
Referral Assessment Care Planning ImplementationMonitoring Review/Evaluation Discuss how each stage is carried out then click on the boxes to find out more. By phone call, or letter to either social services or a GP. For social care, this is usually at home where the individual is interviewed and observed doing a set of practical tasks. For health care, this usually takes place in a hospital setting. A multi-disciplinary team (MDT) meeting is held, with the individual and carer consulted. Those identified in the care plan will carry out their allotted tasks as described. Home visits, telephone calls, letters, questionnaires, observations and recording of any complaints. Each care plan will be reviewed within the first six weeks and at least once a year. Meetings are held between the MDT as well as with the individual and their family. The care planning cycle: how is it carried out? Module 4: Meeting individual needs
Care planning in action Now watch this video clip about Gladys, an elderly lady whose care plan enables her to remain at home. As you watch the clip, think about the benefits of the care plan for Gladys. Click here for a blank table to complete while you watch the video.here Click here for a completed table with some sample ideas to compare with yours.here Module 4: Meeting individual needs
Who could be referred for an assessment? People with sensory impairment People with physical disabilities People with mental health needs Older people with care needs Who? People who misuse substances People with learning disabilities Carers needing support Individuals with a range of health or social needs can be referred. Use the pictures below to help you then click on each one to see our suggestions. Module 4: Meeting individual needs
What does the assessment involve? Look at these images and discuss what the assessment might involve. The assessment is a detailed consideration of the individual’s capabilities to determine their care needs. Click here to see an example of an assessment checklist.here Module 4: Meeting individual needs
Who is involved in an assessment? A number of health and social care practitioners are involved in the care planning process alongside the individual and their carer. Record some examples here then click in the boxes below to see our suggestions. Health Care Social Care Module 4: Meeting individual needs In GP practices: practice nurses In hospitals: specialist nurses In homes: community matrons, case managers and social care workers. Social worker or others including occupational therapist.
What care is provided in a care plan? Help with daily living tasks: Health Care Social Care Record some examples here and then click in the boxes below to see our suggestions. Personal hygiene Washing and ironing Cooking Cleaning Shopping Getting in/out of bed Transport Disability equipment and adaptations to the home Module 4: Meeting individual needs General health care needs: Palliative care Physiotherapy Medication Blood pressure checks Changing dressings/catheters
Dignity and hygiene (1 click) Safety and security (2 clicks) Health care (3 clicks ) Choose six interventions below that could be included in the care plans on the right. Click to highlight the colour that matches the care plan. Intercom system Blood pressure checked Raised toilet seat Prescriptions collected Assistance dressing Medication administered Given injections Laundry washed Bath hoist Incontinence pads provided Guard rail on bed Adapted cutlery provided Dressings changed Escorted to GP Aid call alarm Walk-in shower fitted Named care workers visit Stair lift installed Interventions Module 4: Meeting individual needs
Key features of a care plan Click here to see a sample blank care plan.here Discuss the key features of a care plan with the following prompts in mind: What? Who? When? Then click to see our suggestions. What care or equipment is needed. Who is responsible for providing this care, service or equipment. The names of key people involved and how to contact them. Who is responsible for making sure the care plan is carried out. When services are expected to begin. A review date. Click here to see a sample completed care plan.here Module 4: Meeting individual needs
Three benefits are listed below. Can you think of five more? Record your ideas then click to reveal our suggestions. Benefit 3 Benefit 2 Benefit 1 An accurate diagnosis. A choice of treatments decided by a group of experts, rather than by one doctor. Better coordination and continuity of care. Reduced delays in care and waiting times. Benefit 4Benefit 5 Appropriate and consistent information offered. Benefits of care planning Benefit 6 All care needs considered. Personalised care and services. Benefit 7Benefit 8 Independence is promoted. Module 4: Meeting individual needs
Case studies Stuart is a 5 year old boy who was diagnosed with cerebral palsy after an accident. He now has to use a wheelchair, his speech is slurred and he needs help with all daily living activities. He lives with his parents and two brothers. Investigate the local care provision available to support the care needs of the family. Look at the following case studies and think about each individual’s care needs. Discuss how care plans would be devised for them. Click here to see a table showing each individual’s needs identified.here Module 4: Meeting individual needs Sophia is 38 years old. She is married with two children. After discovering a lump in her breast she has been diagnosed with cancer. Investigate the local care provision available to support women in the prevention, diagnosis and treatment of breast cancer.