The care value place is the foundation of effective anti-discriminatory practice. The three main principals of CVB are as follow: confidentiality of information e.g. following the right procedures when recording someone’s personal details, equality and diversity among people e.g. understand how labelling and stereotyping someone can affect them, and people’s rights and responsibilities e.g. understand that people have the right to be different.
When working in a health and social care setting it is important that the patient/services users are put in the heart of the services provision. This mean that the needs of service users are always listened to and understood. The service users are also the people who should receive the best service.
All the values that need to be met by health and social care staff are: confidentiality and its practical implications, staff development and training, dealing with tension and contradiction, providing active support, confidential reporting, empowering patients and finally promoting individual’s rights and well-being.
Confidentiality – It’s a legal law to make sure that personal details of a patient are stored safely and correctly. This prevents the information being read by any unwanted people who may use them for wrong reasons.
Staff development and training - This refers to the process, programme and activities which the organisations and companies use to improve and enhance the skills and overall performance of its employees and workers e.g. A person that works in a car home may need specific training on how to manually handle someone with dignity.
Dealing with tension and contradiction – Throughout a health and social career a person may come across different contradictions. The best way to deal with these is through seeking help and support from your colleagues who are more than likely to understand your problems.