An article was written in your local newspaper about lifespan management and the laws protecting long-term care populations. The article ends with this question: “Does the law do enough?”
Write a 1,050- to 1,400-word letter to the editor answering the question from the perspective of someone working in the lifespan management field. In your letter:
Analyze the relationship between laws and census management. Consider the following:
-Admissions and discharge
-The differences at the local, state, and federal level
Determine what lifespan management services are required by law. Consider the following:
-The differences between services and activities of daily living
-The roles and responsibilities of the lifespan management team as governed by local, state, and federal authorities
-Describe laws protecting lifespan management populations.
-Consider the differences of private, nonprofit, and public entities.
xtent than reading text on a virtual screen. We are already seeing a move back towards books in the classroom, especially in literacy classes. 4. The impact of screen use on developing minds continues to be controversial. There is no peer-reviewed evidence that iPads and phones negatively affect development. The moral panic about screen use is similar to the moral panics about novels, films, TV, comics and video nasties that the popular press whipped up over the last two hundred years. We do need to be mindful of the arguments coming out of this quarter and respond to them in a measured way, backed up by robust statistical evidence. 5. A number of theories that still have currency in education have been refuted. These include Left Brain/Right Brain theories and Multiple Learning Styles or Intelligences (the VAK model). We must make sure that we no longer refer to, or use these theories to inform product and marketing, even if some of our clients still use it in their practice. Similarly, we must avoid inventing our own theories of education and learning, and instead align ourselves to future peer-reviewed and validated research and thinking. Game-based learning As pointed out in the section on Neuroscience above, gaming and game-based learning appears to be the optimal way to learn. Over the next few years games and gaming will increasingly take a significant role in learning. It is important to separate out Gaming from Gamification. Gamification is basically gaming-lite, whereby students get points, rewards, badges and reach levels as they learn. This is no different from the motivational gold stars or scouting badges used over the last hundred years or so and while it has some positive effects, does not have the significant impact on, or potential for, education that actual games have. The key points about gaming for education are as follows: 1. The increase in Massive Multi-Player Online Role-Playing games has a huge potential for teaching and learning as this allows groups of students to interact. More sophisticated simulation-based games focussing on co-operative and project-based tasks (as opposed to fighting and levelling-up) will become increasingly important. Open-world sandbox games where the players create their own scenarios and goals are particularly rich.>GET ANSWER