Management and Manager Induction Standards

9580 WordsMay 22, 201339 Pages
Manager induction standards Standards for managers new in post in adult social care, including those managing their own support workers 2012 ‘Refreshed’ web edition, with guidance and certificate we help employers to manage their workforces Contents Introduction Core standards 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Governance and accountability Systems and processes to promote communication Partnership working and relationships Using person-centred practice to achieve positive outcomes Team leadership and management Managing resources Equality, diversity and inclusion Safeguarding and protection 5 8 9 10 12 14 16 17 1 Optional standards 9 10 11 12 Certificate References Personal development Change and growth Managing business Ensuring quality 18 20…show more content…
• Are physically and mentally able to do the job, with a plan of support, showing any reasonable adjustments, where necessary. This means the manager: – does not present a risk to people who use services because of any illness or medical condition they have – is not placed at risk by the work they will do because of any illness or medical condition they have. • Have the qualifications, knowledge and experience to manage the regulated activity. • Are appropriately skilled, including as a minimum: – effective communication skills to enable good communication with their staff and the people who use their service – basic management skills to ensure that the service is delivered to meet essential standards of quality and safety.” The Manager Induction Standards are the first step to equip new and aspiring managers to achieve these goals. If they are covered in depth as suggested in the guidance they will ensure that managers do develop the knowledge and understanding to help Manager induction standards, 2012 ‘Refreshed’ edition 1 them gain basic management and effective communication skills. The value base The standards are based upon management practice which has person-centred support at its heart, with people who use services firmly in control and identifying what is personally important for the achievement of preferred outcomes. The standards emphasise relationship-centred care as the major approach. Managers
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