ISO 25551:2021 pdf download – Ageing societies — General requirements and guidelines for carer-inclusive organizations

02-13-2022 comment

ISO 25551:2021 pdf download – Ageing societies — General requirements and guidelines for carer-inclusive organizations.
2 Normative references There are no normative references in this document. 3? Terms? and? definitions For the purposes of this document, the following terms and definitions apply. ISO and IEC maintain terminology databases for use in standardization at the following addresses: — ISO Online browsing platform: available at https:// www .org/ obp — IEC Electropedia: available at https:// www .electropedia .org/ 3.1 care activities/actions (social, physical, emotional, spiritual, mental) that take place across a variety of settings: in the home, community, institution and all care settings Note 1 to entry: Applies to both paid and unpaid care. 3.2 care recipient person who is receiving care from the working carer 3.3 care worker care provider person who is paid to support someone who is ill, struggling or disabled and who could not manage without this help Note 1 to entry: In some countries and regions, similar phrases include: home care provider, home health care professional, personal support worker, personal care assistant, certified caregiver, trained carer, care specialist, and health care professional.
3.4 carer caregiver family caregiver person who cares, unpaid, for a family member, friend or significant person who, due to a lifelong condition, illness, disability, serious injury, a mental health condition or an addiction, cannot cope without their support Note 1 to entry: This term includes carers who are generally unpaid but can receive some financial support for care they provide from time to time. It does not include trained care providers affiliated with home care agencies. Note 2 to entry: Carers can provide emotional or financial support, as well as hands-on help with different tasks. Caregiving can also be done from long distance. Note 3 to entry: The terms “carer”, “family caregiver” and “caregiver” are often used interchangeably. “Carer” is more commonly used in Europe, UK, New Zealand, and Australia. In North America, “caregiver” or “family caregiver” is more commonly used. In Asia “carer” more commonly refers to a paid care provider. 3.5 family combination of two or more persons who are bound together over time by ties of mutual consent, birth and/or adoption or placement and who, together, assume responsibilities for various roles and functions Note 1 to entry: The term “family” can include “chosen families,” such as strong friendships and communities where unrelated persons provide care normally provided by nuclear family members. 3.6 unpaid care care provided without a monetary reward by carers Note 1 to entry: “informal care” is often used to describe unpaid care but is becoming less acceptable as it does not reflect the complexity and essential nature of care that is provided. Unpaid care is labour and provides significant value to families, health care systems and the economy. 3.7 working carer individual in full or part-time work who also provides care to a family member, friend or significant person and where the care responsibilities have a substantial impact on their working life Note 1 to entry: Persons with disabilities can be working carers as well as care recipients.

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