For this assessment criterion, you will be required to implement procedures in order to ensure that service users and their families are aware of their statutory rights.
The Care Act 2014 (councils and NHS) provides that eventually, all service users in England and Wales will have the right to receive the same level of care, assistance, and support as those in independent households.
The Care Act 2014 gives individuals who may require care and support services the right to an assessment by their local authority. Furthermore, this act extends eligibility for these benefits not only in a physical sense but also on behalf of any other person living with you that might need assistance too. The individual has furthermore got rights over how he wants his own independence looked after through personal budgets or direct payments; meaning when there is no family member around they can still provide themselves some relief from time-to service providers if needed!
The Health and Social Care Act 2008 (Regulated Activities) Regulations 2014, along with the Care Quality Commissionís Fundamental standards sets out what should be expected when it comes to caring. Itís important for individuals who receive this type of service that they are aware of their rights under these regulations including how they can complain if something goes wrong or doesnít live up to their expectations.
The Equality Act 2010 applies to care services, meaning that people who receive them should have the same rights as everyone else. This means that they should be treated the same, regardless of their location or Economic Status.
The Equality Act 2010 is a piece of legislation that was designed to protect all individuals from discrimination. The list includes many different groups, such as gender and sexuality; it also covers disabilities like aids or cancer sufferers (inability). This act makes sure no one gets pushed around because their circumstances fall into one of these categories- they must be treated equally under the law.
The Mental Capacity Act 2005 is a piece of legislation that protects individuals who may not be able to make decisions for themselves. The Code of Conduct provides guidance on how this works in practice, and it includes best practices such as making sure patient records are shared appropriately between their relatives or assistants so they can continue living at home when necessary due to access restrictions related to mental illness.
It is the right of service users to make their own decisions and others should assume they have capacity unless itís shown otherwise. In addition, an individual may not be treated as unable when actually capable if all steps were taken for them in assisting with decision-making; where there needs some help but through doing so would prefer something else instead Ė this would also meet best interests standards.