A one-page profile captures important information about a person on a single sheet of paper. These cards help you with the first section of a one-page profile – what people appreciate about the person.
One-page profiles for people with dementia provide a summary of who the person is. They can be used to get to know people quickly, and ensure that consistent support is provided in the way that the person wants.
These questions, written by award-winning author Helen Sanderson, help you to learn about what matters to the person, what people appreciate about them, and how to support the person.
The questions are used with family and people who know the person well.
One-page profiles for young people provide a summary of who the person is. They can be used to share information between home and school, and ensure that the young person gets the right support to do well. Use these questions in school or college to help young people to develop their one-page profiles and reflect on what matters to them, what people appreciate about them, and what support they need to do well. The questions can be used by teachers and family.
One-page profiles are a summary of a person on one page. These conversation cards are designed to help you to develop one-page profiles – for yourself and with other people. They can help you develop one-page profiles with patients, or people you support within health, social care, education or social justice.
Use these questions to learn about what matters to the person, what people appreciate about them, and how to support the person. Or you can simply use them to develop your own one-page profile.
Wellbeing means feeling good and functioning well. Increasing your wellbeing has been shown to increase life expectancy by 4-10 years, and to improve recovery from illness. You are invited to use these cards to help you to start, share and continue conversations around wellbeing with your family, friends, people you work with and people you care for.
These cards are to help people think about and plan for the end of life: a topic which is not always easy to talk about. End of Life can mean the next few years, months or weeks of life when you have an incurable illness. You are invited to use these cards to help you start, share and continue these advance care planning conversations with your family and friends, doctors, nurses and others who care for you.
Care and Support Planning starts with what matters to the person and what they want to achieve. It is a continuous process based on conversation between the person and their health and social care practitioners. At the heart of good care and support planning are different conversations, and these cards can help.
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