Throughout my life I have often been eager to show a caring and understanding side of me to others. However, there are two factors displayed that directly influence behaviours—one is the attitude that underpins the behaviour, the other is the capability to express the expected behaviour. Values are ideas that we hold to be important. We seem to instinctively 'like' the individuals who share our core values and beliefs. Many of our early beliefs come from our parents.
We're friendly and helpful too, so if you have any. Perhaps you are disturbed by funding cuts to public schools--is this something you'd like to know more about or get involved with in some other way? You may find that with such clients you become judgemental or notice that you are encouraging clients to make a decision that reflects what you think they should do based on your values and beliefs rather than working with the client to come up with their own ideas about how to resolve the issue. Seems my head ideas still needed to be integrated into my response to life. This will ensure some balance in your answers. Evaluate own knowledge, performance and understanding against relevant standards Outcome 4 Be able to agree a personal development plan 1.
You can impose your values on clients in an active manner, such as by making direct statements to influence your clients' course of action, or passively, through nonverbal communication, such as crossing your arms or looking away when clients make statements with which you disagree. Good associations and strong collaborations between adults will encourage the good behaviour in children. These may also be informed by your spirituality or political leanings. What about adapting to a national culture as an expatriate or immigrant, is it a threat to you? For example, someone who regularly arrives late may be considered not very punctual or organised. Answer the following and then think about what it tells you about yourself, where your values have come from and how people with different backgrounds and life experiences would answer these questions. In order to influence performance in a learning context or an organisation or even at home! What you believe in, what you see as important and what you see as acceptable or desirable is an essential part of who you are. She Vietnamese and is 20 years old.
Working in the care sector, you are bound to come across people whose views you do not agree with, and who never seem to understand your point of view. We are a manifestation of its thought process, a function of its mind, a conversation it holds with Godself. Making value-based choices may not always be easy. It is possible for our beliefs and values to differ over time as we encounter evidence or have experiences that challenge our previously held views. Beliefs, thinking and emotions are interconnected too, are they not? Helping to treat all Individuals equal.
But after you have a family, work-life balance may be what you value more. To achieve excellence, we must be able to identify the core values and belief systems that underpin attitudes 2. We tend to think that our beliefs are based on reality, but it is our beliefs that govern our experiences. I have read the Bible over and over, paying particular attention to Jesus' teachings and this is what I have gathered: 1. All of these cultures influence us—we see the world through our cultural lens es. Reality as we know it is the process of God's maturation. Explain how own practice can affect the development of children: My role as a nursery teacher at Zeeba Daycare can have a very big impact on the development of children in my classroom.
My family is very important to me including my wife and my two daughters. Impact of values and philosophies on service provision The way that the above values and philosophies are acted upon in services affects the quality of the service provided to clients. How have they affected what you value and believe today? Everyone has different experiences, philosophies religions and education. The Importance of Values Diving a bit deeper on that, all of the above is driven by our values. All companies work off a clear guideline, a code of conduct, policies and procedures.
I think this is not okay. These may come from your culture, your family, or from within yourself, and could include concepts like independence, loyalty, honesty, or serving others. I can relate to many of what you said Storm. The way you work, the things you believe in and the way you think can be different from others. They should determine your priorities, and, deep down, they're probably the measures you use to tell if your life is turning out the way you want it to. It is very likely that we adapt our behaviors to fit in with the group. Life is a never ending process of learning.
This culture either serves your organization's goals effectively or it does not. This means that you may find that you have values that compete for priority in your life. Working in the child care sector, you are bound to come across people whose views you do not agree with, and who never seem to understand your point of view. Almost all educational theories encompass teaching and assessment of knowledge, skills and attitudes. On a personal level this has to be handled carefully and may not always be welcome- as you rightly say we need to pick our 'battles' carefully.
Try turning off your phone, listening to soothing music, or doing anything else that helps you relax and focus on the present moment. The desire for intimacy can in fact intensify. How we behave is a reflection of our beliefs and our beliefs are a reflection of our values. In an article on values for the American School Counselor Association, professor and counselor Rhonda Williams points out that it can be difficult to avoid steering clients in your direction while at the same time maintaining a helpful attitude. Yeah, that's pretty much me. Awareness of differences, your reaction to them and how they affect the way you work is a crucial part of personal and professional development.