Person-Centred Care | Level 1 | Online Training Course | CPDUK Accredited | Instant Course Access | Includes Assessment & Certificate | Instant Certificate Download.
Welcome to our online Person-Centred Care training course for front-line healthcare and social care providers. All our online training courses, programmes and qualifications are accredited by the CPD Certification Service (CPDUK).
Simply put, being person-centred is about focusing care on the needs of the person rather than the needs of the service.
Person-centred care is about considering people’s desires, values, family situations, social circumstances and lifestyles; seeing the person as an individual and working together to develop appropriate solutions.
So as health and social care workers, we have to be flexible to meet their needs, and we have to make our system suit them, rather than the other way round.
Certificate duration: 2 years
Entry requirements: No entry restrictions
Recommended prerequisites: N/A
Assessment type: End of course assessment
Assessment pass mark – 80% needed to pass and gain a CPD certificate
Cost(s) of assessment and certification – All costs included in the course price
Awarding/Accrediting body – CPD Certification Service (CPDUK)
Who is the course for?
This online Person-Centred Care training course should be completed by those who work in health and social care services, including:
- NHS medical, nursing, AHP and care staff
- Locum doctors and nurses
- Locum allied health professionals (AHPs)
- Agency nurses
- Agency workers
- Healthcare Assistants
- Support workers
- Care assistants
- Nursery staff
- Teachers and teaching staff
- Community services.
What is covered in this course?
This online Person-Centred Care training course covers the following:
- What is person-centred care?
- Understanding basic needs and Human Rights,
- The importance of listening and supporting people to have positive control,
- How to respectfully address significant issues of health issues while supporting individual choice,
- Demonstrating an awareness of the individual’s immediate environment and make changes to address factors that may be causing discomfort or distress,
- Make others aware of any actions they may be undertaking that is causing discomfort or distress to individuals,
- Discovering and developing goals that help people get more of what is important to them,
- Tools and strategies for gathering information,
- Essential lifestyle planning and experience of using person-centred tools,
- The importance of the individual’s role of daily rituals and routines,
- Keeping the service user central to the care planning cycle,
- The role of family, caregivers and the existing care services, and
- Reaching an agreement and implementing person-centred care in practice.