240 pages, 6 x 9
'This excellent, informative and well presented, a book provides the reader with fourteen edited chapters covering an area of policy and practice that is quite specific but will inform anyone interested in the development of a service user participation ethos in adult social care. It is a book that is relevant to managers and practitioners, both as students and qualified professionals, as well as academics. Care management is now well established in the everyday practice of predominantly statutory organisations. This book revisits the principles of this method of assessing and planning the care needs of adult service users, and introduces Person Centred Planning (PCP) as a suitable method for ensuring that much of the empowerment rhetoric care management is actually realised.'- British Journal of Social Work'Part of the attraction of this book is its strong practice component. This is applicable to the different professionals working with people with learning disabilities, in whatever their service configuration. For students, the book will also provide a good introduction to the impact of person centred planning and its connections to a long history of similar initiatives.'- Journal of Interprofessional Care'This book is a stimulating and challenging read of those working in service development generally, as well as learning disability services. There is a potential broad care management readership that might also find this relevant and interesting.'- Journal of Interprofessional Care'This is an important book. It brings together chapters by many of the foremost researchers and practitioners in person centred planning. The book contains many ideas for taking the PCP process to a higher level of sophistication to really underpin the future development of appropriate and effective services.' - Community Living'This book will help social workers to reconnect with the core values of their profession and to challenge institutionalised policies and practices. It has proven to be a valuable teaching resource and whilst its focus is on people with learning disabilities, the principles of PCP that it raises are relevant to any service user group and social work arena. Highly recommended.'- Professional Social Work'There are many important issues facing the care management system today in the light of person-centred planning and approaches, and you would be hard-pressed to find a better collection of insightful and radical thinkers in this area than those featured here. It asks hard questions, and challenges the professional to adopt more inclusive and accessible work practices. Wherever you work in the field of learning difficulties you should read this book carefully and aim to put "person-centeredness" at the core of your practice.'- Community Care'You would be hard-pressed to find a better collection of insightful and radical thinkers in the area of care management. Wherever you work in the field of learning difficulties you should read this book carefully and seek to put "person centredness" at the core of your practice. The challenge for professionals, is making it a reality for individuals.'- Community CareThis timely book provides a reflective analysis of person centred planning for people with learning disabilities, complementing policy initiatives that focus on individualised planning and service user involvement. Drawing on practical experience and research findings, the contributors explore policy and practice issues, including:* advocacy and empowerment* risk management and adult protection* inter-agency and inter-professional working* ethnicity and culture* de-institutionalisation.Vivid case studies illustrate best practice in person centred planning, and the authors offer a rich variety of ideas for increasing the participation, self-esteem and quality of life of people with learning disabilities. This practical and accessible text is an invaluable guide for policy makers, carers and social work managers, academics and students.
'I liked the use of case studies by many of the authors. The other thing I liked about this book were the descriptive examples of techniques used in PCP. As a former case manager of people with intellectual disabilities who worked through the introduction of PCP with clients in Victoria, I found myself getting ideas on how I could have implemented or planned better as I read through the book. I believe this is a good practical book for practictioners working with people with intellectual disabilities, as well as for carers and significant others of people with intellectual disabilities.' - Australian Social Work
Paul Cambridge is Senior Lecturer in Learning Disability and Service Development Consultant at the Tizard Centre, University of Kent. His research interests in the area of learning disability include quality of intimate and personal care for people with severe learning disabilities, adult protection and physical abuse and sexuality and gender perceptions of men with learning disabilities. He is Editor of the Tizard Learning Disability Review. Steven Carnaby is Clinical Psychologist at Parkside NHS Trust and Lecturer in Learning Disability at the Tizard Centre, University of Kent. His research interests include services for children with learning disabilities and individual planning.
1. Introduction and Overview, Paul Cambridge and Steven Carnaby, Tizard Centre, University of Kent at Canterbury. 2. Person Centred Planning and Person-Centred Action: A Critical Perspective, Jim Mansell and Julie Beadle-Brown, Tizard Centre, University of Kent at Canterbury. 3. Relationships between Care Management and Person Centred Planning, Simon Duffy and Helen Sanderson. 4. Managing the Tensions between the Interests of Organisations and Service Users, Tony Osgood, Tizard Centre, University of Kent at Canterbury. 5. Promoting Empowerment: Your Life Can Change If You Want It To, Doris Clark, Robert Garland, Circles Network, Bristol and Val Williams, Norah Fry Research Centre, Bristol. 6. Involving Young People with Learning Disabilities Leaving School in Planning for the Future, Patricia Lewis, Shepherd School, Nottingham and Steven Carnaby. 7. Total Communication, Person Centred Planning and Person-Centred Services, David Dick, Learning Disability Service, Somerset and Karin Purvis, Somerset Partnership and Social Care Trust. 8. The Role of Communication in Person Centred Planning: Working with People with Complex Needs, Jill Bradshaw, Manchester Metropolitan University. 9. Addressing Ethnicity and the Multicultural Context, Robina Shah, Stockport Acute NHS Trust. 10. Implementing and Reviewing Person Centred Planning: Links with Care Management, Clinical Support and Commissioning, Hector Medora and Sue Ledger, Kensington and Chelsea NHS Primary Care Trust. 11. Person Centred Planning and Direct Payments: Opening Doors for People with Learning Disabilities, Julie Beadle-Brown, Tizard Centre, University of Kent at Canterbury. 12. Person Centred Planning and Risk: Challenging the Boundaries, Helen Alaszewski And Andy Alaszewski, Centre for Health Services Studies, University of Kent at Canterbury. 13. Person Centred Planning and the Adult Protection Process, Hilary Brown with Karen Scott, Salomans, Canterbury Christ Church University College. 14. Considerations for Making PCP and Care Management Work: Summary Observations and Concluding Remarks, Paul Cambridge and Steven Carnaby. The Contributors. Subject Index. Author Index.
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