Part A Communication as part of your role, 1 Communication as part of partnership working. Examples of people or groups that you work in partnership with. For each example explain 1. How you communicate with them and the media you use to do this, for example phone calls, text, email, face to face or meetings. 2. Why it is important to work in partnership with the person or group. 3. How partnership working with that person or group provides better outcomes. 4. How you ensure that the communication with this person / group is effective. 5. The potential barriers and challenges there are to communicating and working in partnership effectively. 6. Include a specific example of a recent communication with that person / group that involved challenges and consider how this could be improved. Friends Family We communicate via phones, emails, letters, text, face to face and other meetings. Colleagues Other professionals Part B Research Project Identify some possible topics for your project create a mind map to identify any areas in your workplace that you would like to improve. Data protection and the challenges that are faced within the company Enhancing people we support quality of life through behavioural support Explain different types of research you should explain three different types of research in detail, consider how each of these may or may not be a suitable type of research for undertaking your project (minimum of 500 words) There are 2 main researches. Qualitative research and quantitative research. In qualitative research it tends to try and understand the nature or quality of a particular phenomenon. It tries to answer questions like who, what, how, when, why. On the other hand quantitative research answer the question of how much. It considers the idea of magnitude. It seeks to understand the magnitude of an occurrence e.g. the incidence or prevalence of a disease in a community. It also addresses the how much of an association between for example a risk factor and an outcome. Qualitative research methods are observation, interviews, focus groups and surveys. Quantitative research methods are observational cross sectional, case studies, and cohort and ecological. Also interventional methods under quantitative randomised control trials, double-blind control trials Quantitative Data Quick Facts Requires use of statistical analysis Variables can be identified and relationships measured Counted or expressed numerically Often perceived as a more objective method of data analysis Typically collected with surveys or questionnaires Often represented visually using graphs or charts Examples An evaluator may wish to measure the knowledge of social skills amongst program participants. He/she may administer surveys to participants to test their knowledge of these social skills. Qualitative Data Examines non-numerical data for patterns and meanings Often described as being more rich than quantitative data Is gathered and analyzed by an individual, it can be more subjective Can be collected through methods such as observation techniques, focus groups, interviews, and case studies Evaluators may wish to look at the level of engagement of afterschool staff in program trainings. He/she might conduct interviews of these staff members to capture the level of engagement that each staff member feels they have during the trainings. Mixed Methods Data May increase the validity of your evaluation May explain unexpected results obtained using only one approach (quantitative or qualitative) Help you capture both process and outcome results May strengthen your analysis You may administer a survey to participants which solicits answers that are eligible for statistical analysisas well asconduct a focus group with a sampling of participants to capture any nuances the survey may have missed. Explain different methods for conducting research you should explain the different methods you can use for collecting data, you must discuss at least three different methods, and consider how each of these may or may not be a suitable method for conducting your research project (minimum of 500 words) Overview Of Different Data Collection Techniques TechniqueKey FactsExampleInterviewsInterviews can be conducted in person or over the telephone Interviews can be done formally (structured), semi-structured, or informally Questions should be focused, clear, and encourage open-ended responses Interviews are mainly qualitative in natureOne-on-one conversation with parent of at-risk youth who can help you understand the issue HYPERLINK https//cyfar.org/sites/default/files/Sample_Key_Informant_Interview_Questions.pdf t _blank Click hereto see a sample key informant interview.Questionnaires and SurveysResponses can be analyzed with quantitative methods by assigning numerical values to Likert-type scales Results are generally easier (than qualitative techniques) to analyze Pretest/Posttest can be compared and analyzedResults of a satisfaction survey or opinion survey HYPERLINK https//cyfar.org/sites/default/files/UA-Sample_Survey_(Pre).pdf t _blank Click hereto see an example of a survey created usingthe CYFERnetSEARCH InteractiveSurvey Builder feature. HYPERLINK https//cyfar.org/sites/default/files/2011MiddleSchool_questionnaire.pdf t _blank Click hereto see a sample survey on middle school youth risk behavior.ObservationsAllows for the study of the dynamics of a situation, frequency counts of target behaviors, or other behaviors as indicated by needs of the evaluation Good source for providing additional information about a particular group, can use video to provide documentation Can produce qualitative (e.g., narrative data) and quantitative data (e.g., frequency counts, mean length of interactions, and instructional time) Site visits to an after-school program to document the interaction between youth and staff within the programFocus GroupsA facilitated group interview with individuals that have something in common Gathers information about combined perspectives and opinions Responses are often coded into categories and analyzed thematicallyA group of parents of teenagers in an after-school program are invited to informally discuss programs that might benefit and help their children succeedEthnographies, Oral History, and Case StudiesInvolves studying a single phenomenon Examines people in their natural settings Uses a combination of techniques such as observation, interviews, and surveys Ethnography is a more holistic approach to evaluation Researcher can become a confounding variableShadowing a family while recording extensive field notes to study the experience and issues associated with youth who have a parent or guardian that has been deployed HYPERLINK https//cyfar.org/sites/default/files/Oral_History-riche.pdf t _blank Click herefor an example of an oral history. HYPERLINK https//cyfar.org/sites/default/files/Oral_History-Barabba.pdf t _blank Click herefor an additional example of an oral history.Documents and RecordsConsists of examining existing data in the form of databases, meeting minutes, reports, attendance logs, financial records, newsletters, etc. This can be an inexpensive way to gather information but may be an incomplete data sourceTo understand the primary reasons students miss school, records on student absences are collected and analyzed HYPERLINK http//apps.nccd.cdc.gov/youthonline/App/Default.aspx t _blank Click herefor an example of a searchable database of aggregate data on youth risk behavior. HYPERLINK https//measuringu.com/data-collection/ https//measuringu.com/data-collection/ HYPERLINK https//people.uwec.edu/piercech/researchmethods/data20collection20methods/data20collection20methods.htm https//people.uwec.edu/piercech/researchmethods/data20collection20methods/data20collection20methods.htm HYPERLINK https//research-methodology.net/research-methods/ https//research-methodology.net/research-methods/ Explain what a literature review is you should explain in detail what a literature review is, why these are an essential element of a research project and how you complete one (minimum of 500 words) The word literature means all the information relating to a subject, especially information written by experts (Cambridge dictionary). Therefore, all the HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/information o information information HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/relate o relating relating to a HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/subject o subject subject, HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/especially o especially especially HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/information o information information written by HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/expert o experts experts all the HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/information o information information HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/relate o relating relating to a HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/subject o subject subject, HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/especially o especially especially HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/information o information information written by HYPERLINK https//dictionary.cambridge.org/dictionary/english/expert o experts expertsliterature review is a critical study of published articles / information on a particular topic. It is an assessment of the literature and provides a summary, classification, comparison and evaluation. This means that a literature review puts together ideas most people think about once they want to make a decision or know about a certain topic for example the things that they would consider to buy a car. A literature review will be able to answer the very questions that a researcher has gathered from their interviews / findings. Literature review is not a summary but its a more detailed explanation of how your articles are tied together. In this, a researcher will gather information from different sources / articles. In the review a researcher will not be telling their reader what the articles are talking about or what each author states in each paragraph. The paper will be simply researching and sharing findings of the topic being researched. Therefore, this means a researcher will take bits and pieces from articles to come up with a new review as a whole, a review of how all of a researchers resources tell a story. Doing a careful and detailed literature review is important when writing a research project at any level. It is basic task that is expected to have been done carefully, and a given fact in all research papers. By providing one, usually in an introduction before a researcher reaches their thesis statement, the researcher is telling the reader that they have not neglected the basics of research. To complete a literature review, the first step is to decide on what areas you are going to research. You need to work out what you need to address in the literature review. Make sure that you only get articles and books in those areas. The second step to conduct a comprehensive search of the books and articles in your chosen research area to find out what has been written on the topic and read the abstracts. Use a variety of academic or scholarly sources that are relevant, current and authoritative. An extensive review of relevant material will include books, journal articles, reports, government documents, conference proceedings and web resources. The third step read the literature by Critically reading each source, look for the arguments presented rather than for facts. Take notes as you read and start to organize your review around themes and ideas. Consider using a table, matrix or concept map to identify how the different sources relate to each other. The fourth step is to analyse and evaluate the sources. Ask yourself questions like What are the key terms and concepts How relevant is this article to my specific topic What are the major relationships, trends and patterns How has the author structured the arguments How authoritative and credible is this source What are the differences and similarities between the sources Are there any gaps in the literature that require further study The fifth step is to write the review. You will start by writing your thesis statement. This is an important introductory sentence that will tell your reader what the topic is and the overall perspective or argument you will be presenting. Like essays, a literature review must have an introduction, a body and a conclusion. References HYPERLINK https//www.citewrite.qut.edu.au/write/litreview.jsp https//www.citewrite.qut.edu.au/write/litreview.jsp HYPERLINK https//owlcation.com/misc/literature_review https//owlcation.com/misc/literature_review HYPERLINK https//hub.wiley.com/community/exchanges/discover/blog/2015/07/02/writing-a-literature-review-six-steps-to-get-you-from-start-to-finish https//hub.wiley.com/community/exchanges/discover/blog/2015/07/02/writing-a-literature-review-six-steps-to-get-you-from-start-to-finish Part C Leading and managing a Team – Effective team performance As part of your role you will need to ensure that your team perform effectively to meet the key objectives of your organisation. Whether a team is established, or developing will have an impact on how effective that performance is. There are a number of different challenges teams will have to work together to overcome. In the tables below identify challenges faced by developing staff teams and established staff teams and then identify a way in which you could support the team to overcome this difficulty using your skills, knowledge and experience. Where possible provide examples from your own working practice to explain your answer. Developing staff Teams ChallengeSolution Established staff teamsChallengeSolution Part D Professional Leadership and Management Effective leadership and management models Having acknowledged the challenges in the table above please identify suitable management models that would effectively support the team. You can research these by searching for leadership and management models using an internet search engine. You will need to identify a minimum of three different models. Provide a brief overview of each model. Then explain how the model would effectively support a team, and identify times in your own work practice when you have had to adapt your role as a manager. Give clear accounts of why you made this decision and how the outcome changed because of it. You will need to write a minimum of 500 words for each model (1500 words in total). SHAPE MERGEFORMAT SHAPE MERGEFORMAT SHAPE MERGEFORMAT 2. 3. Y, 4IsNXp
xpop, Yu),[email protected](2O4kLEzqO2POuz_gx7svnB2,E3p9GQd H IjZ29LZ15xl.([email protected]@[email protected] O5YYS.7bdn671. tn/w/t6PssL.JiN AI)t2Lmx([email protected] m2DBAR4 wnaQ W0xBdT/.3-FbYLKK6HhfPQh)GBms_CZys [email protected])h7JicFS.NP eI [email protected] NC([email protected])t9M4WP5flk_X-CwTB Y, AoYezxTVOlp /gTpJ EG, AozAryerb/Ch,Eoo. 6Q