Individuals with dementia have impairment in mental capacity and people can discriminate against when it comes to exercise their rights. People with dementia face a poor quality of life which lead the person to be isolated and loss his self esteem.
Diversity means respecting the difference in each person. The way in which the centre promotes diversity is when they look at each person individually, and come up with care plans in which ensures the best care for each person. This is needed because everyone is diverse (different) meaning each person will have different needs and need help in different areas. The centre puts into consideration the patient’s needs and adapts their care plan accordingly. For example, the centre came up with a very diverse care plan for Brenda Grey to improve her health wellbeing. The centre had to consider many things some of them being fitting in a health visitor whilst also having time to visit a GP. Brenda is also diverse because she didn’t want everyone ‘knowing her business’ therefor the centre had to also adapt and reassure her that nothing would be discussed with her knowing. The centre took her different needs and what she wanted into
Inclusion is making sure everyone has an equal opportunity to participate. It is a process that involves identifying, understanding
Equality- being equal, especially in rights, status or opportunities. All individuals should be treated equally and there are laws in place to ensure that this happens. In accordance with the law, organisations have quality policies to ensure that everyone is treated equally.
* Equality means treating people in a way that is appropriate for their needs. For example, an individual not able to mobilise efficiently but has been told they can’t use the lift they have to use the stairs like everyone else. This is not a great way to cater to the
Inclusion is to incorporate all of the above into our environment to participate in play and learning, to promote positive outcomes and the opportunity to grow and develop, to feel
Diversity means people of different sexes, ages that all have their own different experiences, attitudes, beliefs and preferences. Equality means treating everyone fairly and making equal opportunities available. Inclusion involves making the individual the centre of their life, involving them in everything that is about them so that they are actively involved in all aspects of their life, care and support.
Equality – Equality is about creating a fairer society, where everyone can participate and has the
equality – It means that regardless of our race, gender, or sexuality, everyone should be treated as equal and given the same opportunities to achieve their best.
Equality is the concept of treating people fairly but holistically according to their needs. The martial arts club shows equality by reassuring Patrick Green that he will still be treated with the same courtesy if he is HIV positive. There is also a legal document called the Equality Act (2010), which promotes equality by covering 9 protected characteristics such as sexual orientation, disability and age.
Working towards inclusion means identifying barriers (real or perceived) to all children and families accessing and benefiting from what a setting has to offer on an equal footing. By breaking down those barriers we are taking steps to open up equality of opportunity and promote positive attitudes to diversity. This may mean things like having forms and notices available in different languages or formats, taking into account the needs of the families which use the setting to enable a diverse range of children and families to participate fully.
Equality involves the perceived idea that everyone is created equal. Although this is a concept that is all over America, it is more ideal rather than a reality. Equality is the idea that individuals are treated the same, regardless of their race, gender, or religion. Since the founding of