You are now ready to take the basic components you have created so far and, using those as a foundation, create the final Intake Packet the hospital will use during admissions. The Intake Packet will be comprised of the following elements:
A New Patient Letter to accompany the Intake Packet
The letter should be in business letter format (Here is a library resource for help writing a business letter.)
The letter should address the following points for the patient:
An explanation of the importance of ethics
Why each part of the packet is included
How the packet is to be used
The letter should also include a HIPAA/Confidentiality statement
The letter should also include a Privacy Pledge
The Code of Ethics
Based on your PowerPoint Presentation, create a one-page bulleted Code of Ethics
A sample Living Will
Make any necessary changes to your Living Will template and include it as part of the Intake Packet
Create a new form for the patient to sign, acknowledging receipt of the above documents
In addition, you will craft an email to the CEO and the Board of Directors, explaining the purpose of the Intake Packet and all its components. Your email should use proper email formatting (including subject line description) and contain language appropriate to the receiver. (Here is a library resource for help writing a professional email.)
Finally, develop a PowerPoint presentation with audio for placement on the Facility website. (Here is a library resource for help creating a PowerPoint presentation.) Your audience includes past, current, and future patients. In the PowerPoint presentation, you will address the following:
The Ethics and Values of the organization and an overview of the Code of Ethics
The Purpose of the Intake Packet
Explanation of HIPAA, and its goals and purpose
Description and encouragement to sign the form acknowledging receipt
The PowerPoint presentation (or other shareable Webware/software you prefer) should be done with narration in which you explain each component of the Intake Packet.
The PowerPoint should be between 10 and 15 slides.
Describe each component of the Intake Packet.
Use the notes area on each slide as needed to expand on the key points.
You may use a free screen capture site such as Screencast-O-Matic to record a video of your presentation. Screencast-O-Matic is a site and program that can perform screen desk and audio capture up to 15 minutes for free, and can be utilized on a Windows or Mac computer
women taking up these jobs and they consequently made up a considerable amount of the labour force once again. Women were seen to be the epitome of patriotism and doing all that they can for the bettering of the motherland. Women in Soviet society still fell victim to inequality despite the increase in women now being employed and fully educated to a high level. They were not seen in positions of high power or influence as the majority of high ranking jobs were filled by men. Along with inequality in the workforce, women also had to face a great deal of sexism. Although women had the ability to work, it was still expected of them to return from a days work and still carry out the traditional duties of a housewife. The 1970s were a crucial time around the world for women as the fight for equal rights raged on but women under communism didn’t necessarily see their own inequality as a problem. For the most part they felt they had two duties, one to their work and one to their home. It wasn’t until the 1980s and the introduction of “Glasnost” by Gorbachev, that women began to embrace feminism again. The new found freedom of speech brought about by “Glasnost” encouraged women to empower each other in their pursuit for equal rights. Women were pursuing more advanced jobs and looking for equal pay for equal work. They were also rallying for more women to be present in politics. Despite their motivation to fight for these rights, they weren’t being listened to and were still expected to carry out two jobs, one for an employer and one for their household. The benefits offered to women during the Soviet era such as long maternity leave and childcare, were the same benefits that deterred employers from hiring women. This led to a crises point in the 1990s when around 80% of unemployed Russians were women. The jobs made available to these women were the same jobs that offered significantly more pay to men in the same job. In the post-Soviet era, women are still subjected to traditional stereotypes, with discrimination still rife within the labour force. Under the labour law in Russia’s constitution there are 456 jobs that women are prohibited from working as they are considered too labour intensive and are potentially dangerous to women’s health. Most notably, it is this same law that states that an employer can not refuse work to someone on the grounds of gender. More worryingly however, was the supposed return to more extreme traditional values by decriminalizing domestic violence for first time offenders in January 2017. The maximum penalty that had been in place prior to the decriminalization was a 2 year prison sentence, now offenders face 15 days in police custody. The reverting back to these gender stereotypes is described by a lawmaker with the United Russia party, Oksana Pushkina, as “a massive impediment in the development of women’s rights… and completely [hold] back the strength and position of Russian women in society”. The movements started in the 18th Century that were continued on by the philanthropists, Anna Filosofova, Nadezhda Stasova and Mariia Trubnik>GET ANSWER