This refers to the demographic data of a carer that is who takes responsibility

This refers to the demographic data of a carer that

This preview shows page 11 - 13 out of 47 pages.

This refers to the demographic data of a carer that is who takes responsibility of caring a family member. Carer can be an adult or a child. It may be a father, mother, friend, brother, sister , son or daughter etc. This can be mainly seen in practice with the Australian Government . Q2: Give two examples of carer demographics. Examples of Carer Demographics Date of birth of the carer Family name of the person Ethnicity Relationship with the patient Q3: Give two examples of attitudes and stereotypes associated with caring. The attributing forgetting age old people go there, old people helpless and old people don’t deserve health care Q4: Give two examples of false beliefs and myths associated with caring. Two examples of false beliefs or myths associated with caring. 1. Provision of delivery of professional home caring is going to break the bank . 2. Caring is only about helping in physical task like pushing wheelchair or help in Activities of daily living. Star_CHCCCS025_Student_Assessment_Workbook_2019_v2.0
Image of page 11
12 Q5: Give two examples of different family patterns and structures and their impact on the person with support needs. Different family pattern or structure:- 1. Extended family or three generation family: - A family consist of Grandparents; their children and their offspring too is called an extended family. Extended families consider elderly people are inseparable part of the family. They respect and value them. If someone in the family are in need of caring or in illness that need a regular home care, the family members will not be in despair. 2. Nuclear family: - Family consist of father, mother and children is called a nuclear family. In a nuclear family bonding will be more but when one of them become acutely ill or in need of regular care, a parent figure has to sacrifice their job and other works to take care of the ill person. Q6: Why is it important to recognise and support the carer’s relationship with, and knowledge about, the person with support needs? It is important to recognise and support the carer's relationships with and knowledge about the person who need care. When there is a strong relationship between the carer and the person who need care, then there will be a good care delivery from the carer. Example: a lovable wife can care her husband well than any other one. A carer, who is an outsider, can develop a good relationship with the person who needs care. Other family members can support him or her to develop a good relationship and to get more knowledge about the client. It will help in good care delivery and also helps in developing mutual understanding and trust. Q7: Outline why it is important that the support worker understand the rights, roles and responsibilities of different people in the care relationships.
Image of page 12
Image of page 13

You've reached the end of your free preview.

Want to read all 47 pages?

  • One '17
  • caregiver, Giselle, Trudi, Travis Rights

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

  • Left Quote Icon

    Student Picture

Stuck? We have tutors online 24/7 who can help you get unstuck.
A+ icon
Ask Expert Tutors You can ask 0 bonus questions You can ask 5 questions (5 expire soon) You can ask 5 questions (will expire )
Answers in as fast as 15 minutes