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Thinking Like an OT

Chapter 1 vocab

Dignity The importance of valuing the inherent worth and uniqueness of each person
Person-first language Avoids labeling a person according to their dx
Equality All individuals perceived as having the same fundamental human rights and opportunities
Activity Demands The aspects of the task that influence the performance by the person
Freedom Allows the individuals to exercise choice and to demonstrate independence, initiative and self-direction
Evidence-based practice Research that supports OT practice methods
Occupational performance Broad categories of human activity that are typically part of everyday life
Justice Places value on upholding of such moral and legal principles of fairness, equity, truthfulness, and objectivity
Altruism Unselfish concern for the welfare of others
Truth Requires that we be faithful to facts and reality
Context Refers to the conditions that surround the person.
Prudence The ability to govern and discipline ones self through the use of reason
Philosophical assumption Guide OT practitioners in providing client-centered therapy
Performance skills Features of what a person does during an activity
OT practice framework Outlines the language and constructs that describe the OT profession's domain of concern
Values, beliefs, and spirituality; body structures and functions Formulate the client factors
Core Values Form the foundation of the belief system that occupational therapy practitioners use as a moral guide when making clinical decisions
Occupation The concept that refers to human involvement in activities that will result in productive and purposeful outcomes
Performance patterns Habits, routines, and roles that a person adopts
Client factors The body functions and the body structures that reside within the person
Created by: cclutter
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