#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#

Find resources by subject topic

E-learning resources and services

Results 1 - 10 of 46

Mental Capacity Act (MCA): e-learning course

Part of e-Learning courses

This e-learning resource explores the Mental Capacity Act 2005, including best interests decision-making, and how to support people to make their own decisions. The course is designed for all staff, carers and families, working with people who lack or may lack capacity in the health and social care sectors.

Dementia e-learning

Part of e-Learning courses

The Open Dementia e-learning Programme is aimed at anyone who comes into contact with someone with dementia and provides a general introduction to the disease and the experience of living with it. This programme is designed to be accessible to a wide audience and includes a considerable amount of video footage shot by both the Alzheimer’s Society and SCIE where people with dementia and their carers share their views and feelings on camera.

Getting to know you

Part of e-Learning courses

Effective personalisation and high quality care and support can only be ensured when the needs and preferences of individuals are placed at the heart of the services delivered. ‘Getting to know you’ is a free resource to help achieve excellent person-centred care and support by learning about and using one-page profiles. This resource provides a guide through the process of completing a one-page profile for staff, as a first step towards using one-page profiles in work. The resource also contains video examples and written testimonies showing how one-page profiles can and have changed the lives of individuals.

Parental mental health and families: interventions

Part of e-Learning courses

Within the context of families who have a parent with mental health problems, this e-learning module explores how to identify the outcomes parents and children want for themselves and how these can be made central to planned supports and interventions. It shows how to use the 'think child, think parent, think family' approach and the Family Model to help to identify interventions that address the needs of the whole family and explores screening, active signposting and early intervention, and their importance as points of intervention during the care pathway. Individual sections cover: the outcomes families what; screening and active signposting; and early intervention and social inclusion.

Parental mental health and families: working together with professionals

Part of e-Learning courses

This e-learning module explores the benefits of multi-agency working with families who are affected by parental mental health problems. It demonstrates how to use the Family Model to strengthen professional working relationships and to consider how the 'team around the child' process can be used to reinforce a 'Think family approach'. Individual sections cover: Partnership with professionals; Multi-agency working; the Family Model and assessment; Professional relationships; and Resolving professional conflicts.

Parental mental health and families: care planning and review

Part of e-Learning courses

This e-learning module looks at what makes an effective care plan for adults and children and identifies some of the key principles to further a "Think child, think parent, think family" approach. It also looks at the  how the reviewing processes can be used to ensure changing needs are assessed and plans modified as a result. Individual sections of the module cover: Planning and review process; Coordinating plans; Legislative and policy frameworks; Family centred plans; and Reviewing and altering plans.

Results 1 - 10 of 46

#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#
View all our free e-learning resources
STUDY NOW
View all our free Social Care TV videos
WATCH NOW
CPD accredited training. Book an open course, or ask about tailored training
TRAINING
SCIE consultants can help you review, plan and deliver improvements
CONSULTANCY
Visit Social Care Online, the UK’s largest database of information and research on all aspects of social care and social work.
SEARCH NOW
What do you think about SCIE's work?
FEEDBACK
#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#
#EXCLUDE#