The ability to challenge poor practice or failure in an agreed way is important for this assessment criterion. Challenge what you see as necessary, and work with others on finding solutions that will promote change.
As healthcare and care professionals, we have a responsibility to provide the best possible service. So it’s important that all partners understand their duty of care responsibilities in order for our work together safely on projects like these where there could be potential litigation if someone does not fulfill his or her obligations properly. Tort law is a legal system used to sue individuals and organizations for damages caused by negligence. For health care professionals, this includes cases where the duty of care can be shown as having been breached in some way.
A tort is a civil wrong that causes someone else to suffer loss or harm resulting in legal liability for the person who commits the act. This means the victim has recourse to compensation by suing the perpetrator of the tortious act (in this case you). A professional negligence claim may be made if it can be shown that your actions fell below an acceptable standard of care. For example, not following treatment protocols or failing to take precautionary measures can make you personally liable for any harm that results.
You should have written agreements with partners about how poor practice is recorded, reported, and shared. This will include a whistleblowing policy that all employees must follow if they witness or suspect anything improper to take place within their workplace environment – this includes sharing what you know (or think) might be happening without revealing any personal information such as names of victims/survivors etc. You may also elect representatives from your partnership who are given designated roles such as those involving safeguarding lead-person upon whom concerns regarding child protection issues would fall; these individuals’ duties include making sure there’s always someone available for consultation during work hours.
You may also elect representatives from your partnership who are given designated roles such as those involving safeguarding lead-person upon whom concerns regarding child protection issues would fall; these individuals’ duties include making sure there’s always someone available for consultation during work hours.
It is important to ensure the safety of those who receive services by following established policies and procedures. This can be done responsibly in order for us, as providers or consumers alike want better quality care without any unsafe practices being engaged within it. Our duty of care is to ensure all activities conducted are completed in a safe manner. If you feel anything might be amiss, you should raise these concerns with the appropriate individuals straight away – this includes any child protection issues that may arise (if they pertain to residents or consumers).