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CRITICALLY DISCUSS HOW ADVANCING AND EMERGING ROLES WITHIN OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY PRACTICE ENHANCE THE FUTURE OF THE PROFESSION AND THE HEALTH AND WELLBEING OF SERVICE USERS.

INTRODUCTION (100 words)

Clear, detailed introduction which includes an introduction into the importance of how advancing and emerging roles within Occupational Therapy practice enhance the future of the profession and the health and wellbeing of service users.

LO 1 – (400 words)

ARTICULATE THEORETICAL AND PRACTICAL KNOWLEDGE IN RELATION TO ADVANCING AND EMERGING OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY ROLES.

Insightful and articulate application of theoretical and practical knowledge to advanced and emerging occupational therapy roles, well supported by a broad range of evidence within the essay, with excellent linkages to seminar content.

LO2 (400 words)

CRITICALLY APPRAISE ADVANCING AND EMERGING ROLES FOR THE PROFESSION.

Identifies and critically appraises an extensive evidence base for advancing and emerging roles in Occupational Therapy.

LO3 (400 words)

DEMONSTRATE APPLICATION OF PROFESSIONAL REASONING IN EMERGING AREAS OF PRACTICE.

Uses advanced professional reasoning and the critical synthesis of evidence to comprehensively justify an emerging area of practice

LO4 (400 words)

PROVIDE AN EVIDENCE-BASED RATIONALE FOR SUSTAINABILITY IN ADVANCING AND EMERGING OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY ROLES.

A comprehensive evidence-based rationale that supports the rationale for sustainability in advancing and emerging occupational therapy roles linking this clearly, with evidence, to the health and wellbeing of service users

LO5 (400 words)

DEMONSTRATE CONFIDENCE IN ARTICULATING, ADVOCATING, AND JUSTIFYING THE POTENTIAL SCOPE OF OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY.

Demonstrate confidence in articulating, advocating, and justifying the potential scope of Occupational Therapy.

CONCLUSION (100 words)

Clearly and succinctly summarises essay and evaluates conflicting views and synthesises information/evidence to form a clear and succinct conclusion.

Clearly and succinctly summarises essay and evaluates conflicting views and synthesises information/evidence to form a clear and succinct conclusion.

REFERENCE LIST

Information is evidenced with all quotes and sources referred to and referenced appropriately using the Harvard referencing system.

Assignment content

student should demonstrate understanding in how specialist and role-emerging areas of practice are relevant to National and International health and wellbeing. Student competence in advanced practice areas and managing complex care needs. Students will integrate and apply theoretical and advanced practice knowledge, to expand competence in specialist areas of Occupational Therapy.

  • diversity for OCCUPATIONAL THERAPY
  • application of Occupational Therapy core knowledge and skills into advancing areas of practice.
  • Researching an emerging or non-traditional area for Occupational Therapy practice, relevant to policy and future directions in health and social care

Recommended/Essential books and journals

  • Occupational therapies without borders: Volume 2: Towards an ecology of occupation-based practices. Book by Frank Kronenberg; Nick Pollard; Dikaios Sakellariou 2011
  • A political practice of occupational therapy

Book by Nick Pollard; Dikaios Sakellariou; Frank Kronenberg 2009

  • Working with refugees and asylum seekers: Chapter 15 of: A political practice of occupational therapy in A political practice of occupational therapy

Chapter by R. Davies

  • Funding, policy, and legislative opportunities: Chapter of Enabling occupation II: advancing an occupational therapy vision for health, well-being, & justice through occupation in Enabling occupation II: advancing an occupational therapy vision for health, well-being, & justice through occupation Chapter  by E.A. Townsend,; L. Jongbloed,; R. Stadnyk,; H. Drumond
  • Being before doing: The cultural identity (essence) of occupational therapy in Australian Occupational Therapy Journal Article by Ruth Marguerite Watson 09/2006
  • Occupation & Practice in Context Book  by Gail Whiteford; Valerie Wright-St Clair October 28, 2004

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