5.support plans

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5.support plans

  1. 1. Support Plans
  2. 2. Support Plans PURPOSE OF THE ISP• ISP includes: – Describes the person’s goals and plans what works for the person. – Likes and dislikes. – Abilities and special needs of the person in areas like daily living skills. – Medical issues, communication and movement issues. – Social and family supports. – Medication assistance needs, potential health and safety risks. – Services and supports a person will receive.
  3. 3. Support Plans PURPOSE OF THE ISP• ISP includes: – Ensure that everyone is working together to achieve the goals identified by the individual being supported. – The planning document becomes the roadmap for how services and supports are delivered.
  4. 4. Support Plans PURPOSE OF THE ISP• Two ways a caregiver is involved in the team approach in plan development: – Prepare to discuss progress, challenges, and changes since the last team meeting. – Speak up and share what you have learned about the person.
  5. 5. Support PlansPARTS OF THE ISP THAT HELP INFORM THE caregiver ABOUT THE CONSUMER• Team Assessment Summary: – Provides the caregiver with an overview of the individual’s strengths and support needs in areas of health, learning, communication, social skills, self‐care, family, etc.. – Support Information, includes medication, adaptive equipment, and behavioral health needs.
  6. 6. Support PlansPARTS OF THE ISP THAT HELP INFORM THE caregiver ABOUT THE CONSUMER• Risk Assessment: – Identifies areas of health and safety the direct care worker needs to be aware of. – Some examples include history of seizures, self‐abuse, dietary needs, choking, etc..• Back‐up Plan: – List names and contact numbers if a caregiver is unable to provide a contracted support, and timeframes for filling the need.
  7. 7. Support Plans DETERMINING THE LEVEL OF ASSISTANCE A CONSUMER NEEDS• Ways to determine the level of assistance a person needs with daily living skills: – Reviewing the support plan for instructions. – Check to see if the person is independent or needs minimum or total assistance for tasks. – Asking the consumer/family to determine what they can do. – Assist but don’t take over the task. – Observing what the person can do and what he/she can learn. – Continuing to communicate with the consumer and family. – Needs and abilities may change, sometimes daily.

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