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Thoughtful Limits, Client Rights Limitations & Restrictive Measures – What I Need To Know as a Care Giver
September 30, 2020 @ 12:00 pm - 1:30 pmFree
(Copy and paste this link if you are not immediately redirected: https://uwmadison.co1.qualtrics.com/jfe/form/SV_7aDNCLuYDusX7AV )
Individuals we support sometimes make life-style choices or present with behavior challenges that put their own health and safety and that of others at risk. Some supports that are needed might restrict the person’s rights. This training gives an overview of Clients’ Rights Limitations and Restrictive Measures and how to assure their thoughtful and appropriate use.
Participants will gain an understanding of:
- What constitutes a Clients Rights Limitation or Restrictive Measure
- What are Prohibited Practices
- How to assess if these supports should be considered at all
- How to thoughtfully incorporate any limitations into a support plan
- How to monitor the use and effectiveness of these supports
- How to meet documentation requirements
Webinar will include a 1.5 hour presentation with opportunities for participant engagement. Participants will attend a 15-20 minute follow up discussion with Q&A one week after the webinar. This will provide participants an opportunity to reflect on what they have learned, process information, and engage in smaller group discussions on the topic.
Certificates of Participation/Continuing Education Hours will be provided to participants who:
- Complete the pre-test
- Attend the 1.5 hour webinar
- Participate in the online follow up discussion
- Complete the post-test
About the Presenter:
Axel Junker (M.S. Special Education) has been on staff at the (UW) Waisman Center since 1998 as a program consultant for the Community TIES program. TIES (Training, Intervention, and Evaluation Services) provides a variety of positive behavioral supports for individuals with IDD who present challenging behaviors. Axel has consulted and presented extensively on the topic of crisis response and community-based support strategies. Prior to joining the Waisman Center, Axel had worked for numerous years as a supported employment professional and has presented and consulted on the topic of supported employment in his native Germany.