Example Values And Behaviours Framework - Skills For Care

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Example values and behaviours framework for adult social careThis values and behaviours framework describes some of the values and behavioursthat are central to providing good quality, personalised and effective care to peoplewho need care and support in the adult social care sector.Dignity andrespectLearning andreflectionSocial carevalues andbehavioursWorkingtogetherCommitmentto qualitycare andsupportHaving a clear values and behaviours framework enables organisations to effectivelyrecruit and manage staff who fit with their organisation’s culture, and who willtherefore deliver the best outcomes for people who need care and support. Itunderpins a values and behaviours-based approach to the recruitment andmanagement of staff.About the values and behaviours frameworkThis framework was developed in consultation with staff and managers working inadult social care organisations in Oxfordshire1, along with people who need care andsupport and their carers. The aim was to provide a framework which brought together1The framework was developed by Oxfordshire County Council as part of a project to pilot values andbehaviour-based recruitment and interviewing with employers in the adult social care sector. Withsupport and funding from South East ADASS and funding from Health Education Thames Valleywww.skillsforcare.org.uk/valuesandbehaviours

the many different standards, values and commitments that could apply to anyorganisation providing services in the adult social care sector.This example framework underpins Skills for Care's training, tools and resources onvalues and behaviours based recruitment and retention.How to use the values and behaviours framework1) If you don’t yet have a values and behaviours framework in your organisation Review this framework and think about how it would apply to yourorganisational culture and the expectations you have of staff.Discuss the framework with staff and people who need care and support to gettheir feedback and input into making it relevant to your organisation.Make changes to the language of the values and behaviours framework toensure it fits with your organisational culture.Ensure your senior management team are committed to adopting and using theframework throughout your organisation.Communicate the new values and behaviours to existing staff.Plan how to start to embed the new values and behaviours into all aspects ofyour recruitment and management processes.2) If you already have a values and behaviours framework in your organisation Using the mapping tool provided, map your organisation's values andbehaviours onto the framework. Are there any gaps? Are there any areas you could add to your framework to enhance it?Once you have updated your framework, share it with your senior managersand ensure they are committed to embedding it in the organisation.Review and reflect on how well communicated your framework is to existingstaff and to staff you are recruiting and how well it is embedded in yourorganisation: Could you do anything more to communicate the values and behavioursclearly to staff? Are the values and behaviours used effectively in the way you recruitand manage your staff?The framework reflects and has been cross referenced to the CQC's five key questions(see appendix 1).www.skillsforcare.org.uk/valuesandbehaviours

Dignity and respectThis means staff treat people with dignity and respect regardless of their culture, religion, age, race,sexual orientation or disability accept and respect people’s individuality take time to listen to people; think about what needs to be known about theperson to provide care to them communicate in an open, accurate and straightforward way using appropriatelanguage allow people to maintain their dignity and feel comfortable, particularly whenreceiving personal care protect and respect people’s confidential personal information check with people about how they want to be addressed and use humourappropriately respect people’s right to make their own decisions and choices about how theywant to be cared for respect people’s homes, family relationships and facilities respect the position of trust they have with people who need care and support andcustomers deal sensitively and appropriately with behaviour that iours

Learning and reflectionThis means staff commit to learning and developing themselves in their work are self-aware and regularly reflect on the work that they do, how they do it andthe impact they have on those being supported are honest and transparent and not afraid to say when they have done somethingwrong support, coach and mentor people who need care and support and/or other staffto enable them to learn new skills and increase their self-esteem seek, reflect on and learn from feedback from colleagues, services users and theirfamilies are open to learning from others and willing to share knowledge and best practice know their own limits and know when to seek support and advice think innovatively about how to best use limited resources to come up with newways to support people who need care and rs

Working togetherThis means staff empower, encourage and enable people who need care and support and otherstaff to do things for themselves and to make their own decisions communicate options and offer realistic choices to people who need care andsupport build two-way relationships of trust with colleagues, servicer users and other stakeholders commit to working with and supporting others as part of a team communicate effectively with others, using detailed and appropriatecommunication, including handover tools understand and respect other people’s priorities adapt their approach according to the individual, situation and context develop local networks and involve other professionals when needed foradditional information and rs

Commitment to quality care and supportThis means staff are committed and passionate about doing anything they can in their work tomake people who need care and support's lives easier contribute to delivering person centred care, putting the service user or customerat the heart of everything they do and helping them when the need it give people who need care and support their full attention are authentically warm, kind, empathetic, reliable and compassionate in theiractions are professional and act with integrity at all times are flexible and proactive – responding calmly to what goes on in the day have clear boundaries with customers and people who need care and support andfollow procedures and guidelines in their work are prepared to take positive risks, clearly explaining the consequences of risks toothers take personal responsibility for ensuring they contribute to the provision ofexcellent, safe, high quality care and support to others have the courage to speak up and challenge others where they have concernsabout the quality or safety of care being urs

Appendix 1: Mapping the values and behaviours framework to CQC five key questionsCQC Key Lines of EnquiryDignity and respecttreat people with dignity and respect regardless of their culture, religion, age, race, sexual orientation or disabilityaccept and respect people’s individualitytake time to listen to people; think about what needs to be known about the person to provide care to themcommunicate in an open, accurate and straightforward way using appropriate languageallow people to maintain their dignity and feel comfortable, particularly when receiving personal careprotect and respect people’s confidential personal informationcheck with people about how they want to be addressed and use humour appropriatelyrespect people’s right to make their own decisions and choices about how they want to be cared forrespect people’s homes, family relationships and facilitiesrespect the position of trust they have with people who need care and support and customersdeal sensitively and appropriately with behaviour that ringSafeSafeCaringCQC Key Lines of EnquiryLearning and Reflectioncommit to learning and developing themselves in their workare self-aware and regularly reflect on the work that they do, how they do it and the impact they have on those being supportedare honest and transparent and not afraid to say when they have done something wrongsupport, coach and mentor people who need care and support and/or other staff to enable them to learn new skills and increase their self-esteemseek, reflect on and learn from feedback from colleagues, people who use services and their familiesare open to learning from others and willing to share knowledge and best practiceknow their own limits and know when to seek support and advicethink innovatively about how to best use limited resources to come up with new ways to support people who need care and ectiveSafeCaringCaringCQC Key Lines of EnquiryWorking togetherempower, encourage and enable people who need care and support and other staff to do things for themselves and to make their own decisionscommunicate options and offer realistic choices to people who need care and supportbuild two-way relationships of trust with colleagues, people who use services and other stakeholderscommit to working with and supporting others as part of a teamcommunicate effectively with others, using detailed and appropriate communication, including handover toolsunderstand and respect other people’s prioritiesadapt their approach according to the individual, situation and contextdevelop local networks and involve other professionals when needed for additional information and ngEffectiveCaringCaringSafeWell-ledCQC Key Lines of EnquiryCommitment to quality care and supportare committed and passionate about doing anything they can in their work to make people who need care and support's lives easiercontribute to delivering person centred care, putting the service user or customer at the heart of everything they do and helping them when the need itEffectiveResponsiveWell-ledCaringgive people who need care and support their full attentionResponsiveCaringare authentically warm, kind, empathetic, reliable and compassionate in their actionsare professional and act with integrity at all timesare flexible and proactive – responding calmly to what goes on in the dayhave clear boundaries with customers and people who need care and support and follow procedures and guidelines in their workare prepared to take positive risks, clearly explaining the consequences of risks to otherstake personal responsibility for ensuring they contribute to the provision of excellent, safe, high quality care and support to othershave the courage to speak up and challenge others where they have concerns about the quality or safety of care being -ledEffectiveSafeCaringCaring

Example values and behaviours framework for adult social care This values and behaviours framework describes some of the values and behaviours that are central to providing good quality, personalised and effective care to people who need care and support in the adult social care sector.

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