The Civil Right Rights Act of 1964.
Thoroughly discuss the pro’s and Con’s of internal and external recruiting.
Discuss best practices for hiring top talent and the process for developing top talent from within the organization.
Utilizing Chapter 6 develop a compensation and benefits package that you would like to be offered from your organization. There should be different plan for each group member. Each student should use their five slides for their preferred benefits package. Please, put your name on each slide.
Not all patients are agreeable and likeable and some may be particularly surly or ungrateful. It can be very difficult to work with such people, but as professionals we need to remember equality of care vital to our Code of Conduct as professionals NMC (2002), and also to the therapeutic relationship. It is easy to develop a relationship when faced with a likeable, co-operative person. What happens when we are faced with a difficult and un-cooperative patient, how can our therapeutic relationship develop, what strategies can we adopt to help it? Cava (1996) suggests a difficult person is one whose behaviour causes problems for you, or others. When coping with a difficult patient it is the behaviour we need to deal with. Behaviour revolves around communication; it is not about liking or disliking a patient but identifying behaviour and dealing with it. Communication is a two-way procedure, if we react negatively to difficult behaviour we are entering a vicious circle. As part of our therapeutic relationship we need to identify difficult behaviour and respond positively, actively developing our therapeutic relationship. Fein et al (1995) in his view of therapeutic communication suggests a communication model based on “rules” which may be used as a starting point for developing good communication. These encompass the virtues of respect, negotiation, honesty and individuality, all vital to a successful therapeutic relationship. On my first placement ward one of the male patients was particularly disagreeable and hostile. He would complain constantly and frequently said “The nurses in this place are useless”. He made such a comment one day when I had just finished the patient drinks; I decided to ask him why he thought we were useless. He liked really hot weak tea, as he was in the end bed he was the last to be served and by then the tea was cool and strong. Perhaps normally this would have been a minor irritation for him, as a part of the therapeutic relationship with our patients we need to be aware of the little things which are all important. I always tried to make sure he had hot fresh tea, whilst it may not have totally changed his views, some of his hostility diminished and I did at least get a smile from him. On reflection I shall try to remember that tasks such as handing out food and drinks are important, to always ask how a patient likes their drink. When assisting with feeding make sure the patient is comfortable, the food is not too hot, a>GET ANSWER