Bahrain for early intervention has an opening for an enthusiastic, experienced Speech Language Therapist to join our SLP Team. The incumbent must have experience and a desire to work with moderate to severe developmentally disabled Autistic population.
The Speech Language Pathologist will be responsible for providing services on an individual and group basis in the classrooms with students 6 – 22. In addition the speech therapist will be responsible for implementing strategies to promote cognitive, academic communication and language, behavioral and social and physical development for the population being served. The therapist will have a small caseload within one or two schools.
Essential Functions Include:
Conduct screening and testing of students to determine goals Prepare assessment reports Actively participate in the development of the students’ Individualized Education Program (IEP) goals Consult with teachers on follow-through activities for students within their case load.
Observe and work directly with students either on an individual or group towards their communication goals.
Develop curriculum for student based on assessment of communication goals Modify the students’ program based on the periodic evaluations to help curve behaviors and promote communication goals Maintain students’ speech records Participate in staff development programs Meet with parents regarding their student’s progress as requested Desired Skills and Experience Minimum Qualifications:
BSC SPEECH AND LANGUAGE
At least 2 years of Experience with Autism and other developmental disabilities Must be able to understand the principles and techniques of language, speech and hearing services with emphasis on Moderate to Severe DD populations Must have strong knowledge of PECS Must be able to work in a fast and dynamic environment Must be able to work in a team oriented environment Must have proven organizational capabilities
obecnie rekrutuję przedstawicieli handlowych do holenderskiej firmy WKK , biuro tej firmy znajduje się w Łodzi, bardzo proszę o kontakt, jeśli jest Pani/ Pan zainteresowany współpracą. Wymagane doświadczenie sprzedażowe, język angielski, wiek 25-35 lat.
Alicja Jaworska (785418774)
Psychiatry has long been considered the medical specialty most attuned to listening to the patient. With few diagnostic laboratory or imaging tests available or other physical indicators of illness, psychiatrists have been trained to attend carefully to their patients’ histories and subjective reports of symptoms to make a diagnosis and determine the course of treatment. But the nature of the doctor-patient relationship was traditionally one-sided. Patients talked and their physicians listened, and then the doctor prescribed the treatment and the patient followed.
But now psychiatry is changing as the field of medicine adopts patient-centered care. This model of care places greater emphasis on patients’ involvement in determining the goals of treatment that are meaningful to them and the nature of their care. Meaningful goals for patients generally go beyond symptoms to include quality of life, functioning, and a sense of hope and self-efficacy. Patient-centered care isn’t just about putting the patient at the center of the care equation. Rather, it shifts the balance of authority and responsibility of the doctor-patient relationship and incorporates shared decision making (SDM) between the clinician and the patient, particularly when it comes to treatment.
SDM is defined as “a collaborative process that allows patients and their providers to make health care decisions together, taking into account the best scientific evidence available, as well as the patient’s values and preferences.” Practicing SDM requires that psychiatrists assess the patient’s interest in participating in decisions, providing information on the risks and benefits of specific treatments or approaches in an understandable format, and dialogue with patients about their choices. SDM does not mean that psychiatrists don’t make strong recommendations; rather, it means that those recommendations need to be reconciled with patients’ views and choices.