Engage in personal development in health,social care and young peoples settings. Unit 4222-302 Outcome 1: Understand what is required for competence in own work role. Describe the duties and responsibilities of own work role: My duties as a health care support worker is to see to my patients in their own home or a care home,and take care of their needs,i re dress any wounds they may have,check for any pressure areas on the body. I also have to wash and dress some patients as they may be ill and can not attend to these needs alone i also make sure they are comfortable when i leave.
I also take bloods from patients and making sure the patient is fully aware of what i am doing and try my best to give as much information as possible why these bloods are requested. Explain expectations about own work role as expressed in relevant standards: The expectations about my own work role as expressed in relevant standards are to; safeguard clients, to treat them with dignity and respect, to promote independence, to give the choice,an make sure that they are in a clean and environment. Outcome 2: Be able to reflect on practice:
Explain the importance of reflective practice in continuously improving the quality of service provided. Working in care requires that in order to provide the best possible service for those you care for, you need to be able to reflect on what you do and the way you work and to also identify your strengths and weaknesses. It is important to examine the work that you have done and identify areas where you know you need to carry out additional development. Demonstrate the ability to reflect on practice:
Reflective practice is the process that enables us to achieve a better understanding of ourselves,our knowledge and understanding our skills and competencies and workplace practices in general. It involves: considering why we do it like that whether it is successful wondering whether it could be done better. Describe how own valves,belief systems and experiences may affect working practice: Everyone has different values, beliefs and preferences. What you believe in, what you see as important and what you see as acceptable or desirable is an essential part of who you are.
The way in which you respond to people is linked to what you believe in, what you consider important and what interests you When you develop friendships, it is natural to spend time with people who share your interests and values. However, the professional relationships you develop with people you support are another matter. As a professional, you are required to provide the same quality of support for all, not just for those who share your views and beliefs. This may seem obvious, but knowing what you need to do and achieving it successfully are not the same thing.