Using the social work literature, talk about the concept of the termination process.
•Why is termination such an important part of social work? Why can’t we just say, “so long” and move on? Discuss the process of termination as it relates to your current field placement and the clients you serve (Royal Care (https://www.royalcare.nyc) patents from the Social Work perspective).
•How will termination at your field placement and with your clients affect you? How do you relate to ending/termination in other areas of your life? Apply this to the social work knowledge related to conscious use of self and self-awareness.
•Select a client/case from your current caseload (or one with whom you have already terminated). Remember, a case can be an individual, a family, a couple, a group, or a community. Keep in mind that a case can be an individual, a family, a couple, a group, or a community and need not be a client/case that you see weekly, but one with whom you have repeated contact.
•What are the factors that led up to this termination? Is/was this a planned or unplanned termination?
•How did you introduce termination to the client/case? Were the responses/reactions what you anticipated? Discuss both yours and the client’s response to termination. What concerns do you have for the client regarding termination?
•How do you think issues of intersectionality, ie. gender, culture, and socioeconomic status, sexual orientation, age, and religion affect the termination process? How would you appraise your client’s access to and use of needed services?
•What specific social work skills are necessary for a successful termination? What are some of the common pitfalls social workers often fall into around termination?
•Include a part of a process recording where you talk to a client about saying goodbye and ending your working relationship. What skills are evident in this process recording? What is your self-assessment of your work in this particular area of termination? What could you have done differently?
An interprofessional partnership is considered to work on mutual goals to advance patient results and provide services. Interprofessional collaboration is known as the growth of initiatives that are considered to increase the use of health care services, hardly, is the connection of the social worker and pharmacist in the works, but benefits in patient care may be reached through the presence of this cooperative determination. Collaborative communications show a unification of professional values and are accomplished through sharing skills and information to improve the patient care. It is important as a group to have strong and open communication because everyone input is important, active decision making, trusting each other, and leadership. It can be challenging when working with another profession because they won’t entirely know the knowledge, skills, and abilities that members of other profession bring to the team, but in this interprofessional group I attended it was not the case. Interprofessional collaboration between pharmacist and social workers involves the ability to make changes from the mainly professional-based vision that most professions have the approval of a sense of collaboration and a share goal. The letdowns that can progress from inappropriate collaboration and communication between health care professionals can have a harmful impact on health care results, reduce the value of medical decisions, and make mistakes when it comes to implementing choices this explains why group structure is important. To begin with, there were goals and objectives we had to accomplish to provide the patient, 81-year-old Mr. Brown what he needed to improve his results. Those goals were to analyze patient information to identify psychosocial issues, recommend intervention options for the patient’s care plan make recommendations for coordination of the patient’s care plan and develop a shared goal. As we read over the Mr. Brown case, there were several issues that had to be addressed far as HTN (25 years), CHF (3 years), T2DM, 4 years (controlled without medication) Osteoarthritis (OA), bilateral knees, and bunionectomy. He also dealt with depression. His most>GET ANSWER