By Ian Peate, Debra Fearns
That includes eleven chapters, every one with a close thesaurus, studying to deal with individuals with studying Disabilities is designed for use as a reference ebook in both the medical environment, lecture room or at domestic. Chapters are re-divided into discrete sections reflecting modern studying incapacity nursing perform. References to care in quite a number fundamental and secondary care settings are made during the publication. each one bankruptcy starts off with key issues and concludes with a precis of the numerous issues to enhance studying.
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Additional info for Caring for People with Learning Disabilities (Wiley Series in Nursing)
However, the person listening may notice these subtle messages and sense and understand that the person speaking is nervous about something. A key skill in this respect is to decide whether it is important to attempt to address the unintended message or not. Sometimes, it may help to mention that something else is also being communicated. However, it can also make another person feel misunderstood or even persecuted. No two situations are ever likely to be exactly the same; therefore, each time an unintentional message is being ‘read’ or noticed as such, it will need to be considered, depending on the circumstances, as to whether it is addressed or not.
We need to be aware that individual service users may not be able to communicate their needs associated with their ethnicity. However, they may be in the ‘most need’. Whilst these issues are very important, there are much more subtle ways in which adults with learning disabilities can experience discrimination when communication or interaction is taking place. The words used to communicate and the speed or pace at which communication is delivered are two very powerful ways in which people with learning disabilities can be discriminated against.
2004) ‘The Endings of Relationships between People with Learning Disabilities and their Keyworkers’, in D. Simpson & L. Miller (eds), Unexpected Gains: Psychotherapy with People with Learning Disabilities, London, Karnac. McKenzie, K. (2001) ‘A Picture of Happiness’, Learning Disability Practice, 4(1): 26–9. McLaughlin, S. (1998) Introduction to Language Development, London, Singular Publishing Company. Park, K. (1995) ‘Using Objects of Reference: A Review of the Literature’, European Journal of Special Needs Education, 10(1): 40–6.