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 ⇒ Level 3 Diploma in Adult Care ⇒ Level 3 Diploma Optional Units ⇒ Unit 319 Understand person-centred thinking and planning ⇒ 5.3 Demonstrate how person-centred thinking tools can be used to develop a person-centred plan

5.3 Demonstrate how person-centred thinking tools can be used to develop a person-centred plan

Qualification: Level 3 Diploma in Adult Care Optional Units
Unit: Unit 319 Understand person-centred thinking and planning
Learning outcome: 5 Be able to implement person-centred thinking, planning and reviews
Assessment criteria: 5.3 Demonstrate how person-centred thinking tools can be used to develop a person-centred plan

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  • One-Page Profile:
    • Create a one-page profile summarising key information about the individual, including their likes, dislikes, strengths, and support needs.
    • Use this profile as a foundation for understanding the individual’s preferences and needs when developing the plan.
  • Important To/Important For:
    • Conduct an Important To/Important For discussion to identify what is important to the individual and what is important for their well-being.
    • Use this understanding to guide decisions about the content and focus of the person-centred plan.
  • Dreams and Goals:
    • Facilitate a Dreams and Goals session where the individual can express their aspirations and desires for the future.
    • Translate these dreams into specific, achievable goals that form the basis of the person-centred plan.
  • Good Day/Bad Day Analysis:
    • Reflect with the individual on what contributes to good and bad days in their life.
    • Use insights from this analysis to identify areas where support is needed and to incorporate strategies for promoting well-being into the plan.
  • Working/Not Working Analysis:
    • Analyse the individual’s current situation to determine what is working well and what needs improvement.
    • Incorporate actions to build on strengths and address areas of concern into the person-centred plan.
  • Community Mapping:
    • Map out the individual’s community connections, including friends, family, support services, and community resources.
    • Identify opportunities for further engagement and support within the community, incorporating these into the person-centred plan.
  • Decision-Making Agreements:
    • Establish clear agreements on how decisions will be made and who will be involved in the implementation of the plan.
    • Ensure the individual’s preferences and choices are central to decision-making processes.
  • Life Story Work:
    • Explore the individual’s life story to understand their background, experiences, and values.
    • Incorporate insights from the life story into the person-centred plan to ensure it reflects the individual’s unique identity and history.
  • Personal Outcome Measures:
    • Define measurable outcomes that reflect the individual’s goals and aspirations.
    • Use these outcomes to track progress and evaluate the effectiveness of the person-centred plan over time.
  • By using these person-centred thinking tools in conjunction with each other, a comprehensive and individualised person-centred plan can be developed that truly reflects the individual’s preferences, aspirations, and needs.
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