14Q12: Give two examples of types of life cycle transitions. Life cycle transitions are the gradual changes in the life of a person. These transitions have a significant role in the life of the person and have the ability to govern the sustainability of his/her life. The people respond differently in these life cycle transitions depending on their state of the mind and thinking. These transitions provide the opportunity to enormous learning in human lifeFor example:Having the stage of adulthoodSecond is getting marriedQ13: Give two examples of positive impacts that can result from life cycle transitions. Life transitions come from positive experience such as:-Examples: - getting married Going away to college Starting a new jobMoving to a new cityGiving birth to childThey are usually planned and anticipated. It can be as life. Altering as the unexpected events Q14: Give two examples of negative impacts that can result from life cycle transitions. Although life cycle transitions are essential and create various learning opportunities in life, there are some negative impacts of these transitions for the example:1. e.g.: In elderly person lose his/her self- esteem, being afraid of the society is the common example of the negative impact of life cycle transition2. e.g.: in event of divorce when the person has anxiety and his life is full of negativity and his mind is fullof negative thought towards the marriage.Q15: Give two examples of current service delivery philosophies and/or models. A service delivery framework (SDF) is a set of principles, standards, policies and constraints to be used toguide the designs, development, deployment, operation and retirement of services delivered by a service provider with a view to offering a consistent service experience to a specific user community in a specific.- The Palliative Care Service Delivery Model (Model) provides a framework for palliative care service Star_CHCCCS025_Student_Assessment_Workbook_2019_v2.0
15providers (primary and specialist) to work together for the benefit of patients and their families.- The aim of the Model is to achieve integrated, collaborative, high quality palliative care service delivery across all clinical settings and ensure effective patient access to a cohesive palliative care service system through:The model recognises that:-Patients with life-limiting illnesses require different levels of involvement from the specialist Palliative Care Service based on their needs and the primary care provider's capability and capacity to meet those needs;Many patients receive primary palliative care without having any contact with the specialist Service (Level 1). There is a clear distinction between consultation-liaison (Level 2), shared care (Level 3) and services provided directly by the Specialist Service itself (Level 4).