The work of the institute is best appreciated through the resources provided her in the form of Methods and Publications. It is important to note that these resources are representative of our areas of interest but are in no way comprehensive. It is our intention to develop these resources as we engage in new areas of work. We will also increase the depth of coverage by including more of our previous work and by referring to the work of other people that we find interesting and useful. In this way we would hope that these Resources become useful in sharing and disseminating a better understanding of the multidisciplinary nature of knowledge development in the 21st Century.
Abstract: Optimization of care provision, in the future, requires a shift from the current paternal model of dispensing care, to a collaborative model of coaching, supporting and enabling self-care and promoting independence. This will not be appropriate for all people and for all care providers but if resource utility is to be maximized, an approach must be developed that facilitates as much independence and self-determination as each person can safely and capably engage in.… Read more >
https://www.bayswaterinst.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/10/header-logo-white-blend-deeper-top.png00FiDeeEdit1https://www.bayswaterinst.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/10/header-logo-white-blend-deeper-top.pngFiDeeEdit12017-09-14 11:03:002017-12-17 15:50:09Factors Affecting the Move to an eSystems Approach to Remote Care Delivery
Organisations and individuals suffer from fear – probably more than they like to admit. Numerous decisions are made based on underlying fears and anxieties but how can we map out and gain power over fearful things?… Read more >
https://www.bayswaterinst.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/09/Formations-of-Terror-Draft-6_cover.png494319FiDeeEdit1https://www.bayswaterinst.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/10/header-logo-white-blend-deeper-top.pngFiDeeEdit12017-09-13 23:28:282017-12-17 15:50:53Understanding fear - Introducing the Formations of Terror
The Double Task Approach originated by Harold Bridger
The double task approach was developed by Harold Bridger at the Tavistock Institute of Human Relations in the 1950s. Harold’s starting point was that we are all driven to complete our primary task: the currently most pressing one, the deadline to meet, the customer’s order to fulfill, the problem to be solved.… Read more >