Promote communication in health, social care or children’s and young people’s settings Definition of communication
* 1 [mass noun] the imparting or exchanging of information by speaking, writing, or using some other medium:television is an effective means of communicationat the moment I am in communication with London * [count noun] a letter or message containing information or news:a telephone communication * the successful conveying or sharing of ideas and feelings:there was a lack of communication between Pamela and her parents * social contact:she gave him some hope of her return, or at least of their future communication * 2 (communications) means of sending or receiving information, such as telephone lines or computers:satellite communications[as modifier]:a communications network * [treated as singular] the field of study concerned with the transmission of information. * 3 (communications) means of travelling or of transporting goods, such as roads or railways:a city providing excellent road and rail communications Derivatives
late Middle English: from Old French comunicacion, from Latin communicatio(n-), from the verb communicare 'to share'(see communicate) (*1)
Communication is a very important part of any individual’s life. When it comes to a formal communication, like between the members of a team, it becomes even more important. When that team is related to the wealth fair of an individual as in a healthcare or social care setting it becomes vital. Without a good communication we cannot provide the best care for the person in cause, we don’t know the expectations the patient has from us and nevertheless offers room for mistakes. It has to be used to the fully potential to express feelings, to socialise, to ask questions, to reassure, to give and receive instructions, to share experiences and build relationships....
Please join StudyMode to read the full document