When healthcare professionals work with seniors, gray areas are constantly encountered. We treat seniors who are legally competent but not decisional. If a senior is considered legally incompetent, are they are still entitled to voice opinions about their care? How do you juggle adult children who are in conflict with each other and the parent? What are the best practices when seniors are self-neglecting? Join us for this interactive discussion on professional ethics, personal values and practical strategies for social workers and case managers related to senior issues.
Content Level: beginning and intermediate levels.
This program has been pre-approved by The Commission for Case Manager Certification to provide Ethics continuing education credit to CCM® board certified case managers. The course is approved for 1 CE contact hour(s). Activity code: I00042770 Approval Number: 200137683
To claim these CEs, log into your CCMC Dashboard at www.ccmcertification.org.*Certificate must be retained for at least one year past the participant’s CCM board certified case manager’s renewal date.
Jenerations Health Education is an approved sponsor of the Maryland Board of Social Work Examiners for continuing education credits for licensed social workers in Maryland. Jenerations Health Education maintains responsibility for this program.
Participant is awarded 1 Ethics, Category 1 Maryland Social Work CEUs
Ethical Dilemmas Working with Older Adults, Course #3608, is approved by the Association of Social Work Boards (ASWB) Approved Continuing Education (ACE) program to be offered by Jenerations Health Education as an individual course. Individual courses, not providers, are approved at the course level. State and provincial regulatory boards have the final authority to determine whether an individual course may be accepted for continuing education credit. ACE course approval period: 05/26/2021 - 05/26/2023. Social workers completing this course receive 1 Ethics continuing education credits.
Notice to providers of New Jersey SW Continuing Education:
• ACE individual course approval meets the NJ Board of Social Work Examiners requirements for individual course approval pursuant to NJ Code 13:44G-6.4.16.
• Participation in the ASWB ACE Course Approval Program requires that the provider abide by all of the criteria set forth by New Jersey Administrative Code Title 13 Chapter 44 G Subchapter 6
Introduction to Oasis Senior Partners
All about Oasis Senior Advisors- their services, what sets them apart, their territories, and how to contact them.
|Available after Registration|
|Ethical Dilemmas When Working with Older Adults (6.7 MB)||Available after Registration|
Joanna Frankel is a graduate of Towson University with her Bachelors in both Psychology and Gerontology. Following, Joanna obtained her MSW from the University of Maryland School of Social Work with a clinical concentration and a focus in Aging. Since, Joanna has been working in the long-term care setting for over 15 years. Her experience includes directing the social work department in a 205-bed facility, with clients who have a variety of mental health issues, long term care needs, at end of life, on dialysis and who are ventilator dependent. Additionally, Joanna is passionate about and has expertise in dementia, advance directives/end of life and mental health issues in the elderly. Furthermore, she has spent the last 10 years consulting in several nursing homes, educating social workers on the proper practices of long-term care while providing clinical supervision. Joanna has always educated interdisciplinary teams, patients and families on various topics on aging. When Joanna isn’t working, you can find her playing ball with her husband and 2 boys or at the nearest sushi restaurant.
Discuss at least 2 common ethical dilemmas in working with older adults.
Identify at least 3 areas of the ethics that should referenced for assistance in navigating ethical dilemmas.
Examine best practices for handling ethical dilemmas in working with older adults
15 minutes: What are the most common ethical dilemmas faced when working wtih older adults?
25 minutes: What areas of our Code of Ethics can guide us when we encounter these dilemmas?
20 minutes: Best practices when faced with ethical dilemmas and older adults
Q: How do I access the program?
A: Log in to your account at https://jenerations.ce21.com/ and you can launch the applicable program from your list of registered courses. You may also click the link provided in your event confirmation or reminder emails and that will take you to your account. Please use the same email you used to register for your account. If you do not recall your log-in information you may request it: https://jenerations.ce21.com/Account/Login
Q: Do I need to set up an account? / Why do I need to register?
A: Account registration is required for each individual who wishes to participate in a CEU and receive credit to maintain credit compliance requirements. Your account will also provide you with the ability to access your program history, handouts, and ability to download your CE certificate.
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A: Please go to your account and your registered courses will be listed. You will also receive a registration confirmation via your email if you have successfully registered for the program. Be sure to check your SPAM or Junk folders as well. If you have questions about your registration or did not receive a confirmation email, please contact Contact@jenerationshealth.com.
Q: How do I receive my CEs at the end of the webinar? /How do I get my certificate?
A: CE certificates will be made available to all participants who attend the webinar in full, and completes the evaluation found in their registration profile for live interactive programs. For on-demand programs, participants must complete the program in it's entirety as well as the evaluation and post test. You will find these in your profile when you log in: https://jenerations.ce21.com/
Q: What if I am running late or must leave before the program ends? Will I still receive credit?
A: Due to credit compliance standards, full attendance is required to receive CE certificate. Therefore, if you arrive to the webinar late or leave the webinar early, you may not qualify to receive a CE certificate. Jenerations does not offer partial credit for participation.
Q: What if I get kicked out of a webinar and cannot get back in?
A: Should you have technical difficulties; you should be able to rejoin the webinar through your account profile by clicking “Launch Webinar”. Our attendees are given a grace period to rejoin; however, failure to return in time, will result in not receiving CE credits. If technical difficulties are experienced by the entire group a notice will be sent out advising of such.
Q: Are the webinars live?
A: Yes, our Jenerations webinars are live and interactive - not pre-recorded. To receive credit, these webinars should be treated as if you are attending an in-person course in a classroom setting and will also require a minimum participation. This is tracked via your online participation as well as polls/quiz responses and other applicable certification requirements.
NOTE: Jenerations also offers On-Demand content. This content is pre-recorded. Credits may differ from the original Live Webinar offering.
Q: Who are you authorized by?
A: While most licensing boards for social work accept CE, credits provided by (ASWB), licensees are responsible for determining where specific courses meet their jurisdiction’s requirements. State and provincial regulatory boards have the final authority to determine whether an individual course may be accepted for continuing education credit. **It is the responsibility of the registered user to review the details of each program and the credit approvals (noted in the approval statement under the Credits tab) on the website to determine which CE approvals are being offered for each course.
Jenerations Health Education is approved by the following organizations:
Jenerations Health Education regularly submits programs to the following entities for program approvals:
Q: Are there specific equipment or technical requirements?
There are recommended system settings and system requirements. System requirements are:
It is recommended to have a wired connection or at minimum a strong wireless connection. Should you lose connectivity to the program it may impact your attendance which can impact the participation needed to obtain credit.
Q: Do you offer ADA Accommodations?
A: Yes! If you are requesting ADA accommodations, please contact us via email at firstname.lastname@example.org at least two weeks prior to the course date. Requests after that date may not be fulfilled.
Q: What do I do if I have a complaint/grievance?
A: For grievances, contact Jenerations Health Education at 443-416-7710 or email@example.com.
Moye, J., Catlin, C., Kwak, J. et al. Ethical Concerns and Procedural Pathways for Patients Who are Incapacitated and Alone: Implications from a Qualitative Study for Advancing Ethical Practice. HEC Forum 29, 171–189 (2017). https://doi.org/10.1007/s10730-016-9317-9
Gomez, R., & Brown, L. M. (2018). Ethical issues in working with older adults. In M. M. Leach & E. R. Welfel (Eds.), Cambridge handbooks in psychology. The Cambridge handbook of applied psychological ethics (p. 265–284). Cambridge University Press.
Joseph Tariman, Craig Klugman, Kashica Webber-Ritchey, Kim Amer. (2021) Care Delivery and Treatment Decision Making: Bioethical and Nursing Considerations During and After the COVID-19 Pandemic. Clinical Journal of Oncology Nursing 25:1, pages 61-68.
Safa A, Adib Hajbagheri M. How is Nurses' Awareness of Ethical and Legal Issues Related to Caring for Older Adults?. IJES. 2019; 1 (3)
Jacobs G. Patient autonomy in home care: Nurses’ relational practices of responsibility. Nursing Ethics. 2019;26(6):1638-1653.
Cox, C., Pardasani, M. Aging and Human Rights: a Rights-Based Approach to Social Work with Older Adults. J. Hum. Rights Soc. Work 2, 98–106 (2017).
Jeremy R. Garrett, Leslie Ann McNolty. (2020) More than Warm Fuzzy Feelings: The Imperative of Institutional Morale in Hospital Pandemic Responses. The American Journal of Bioethics 20:7, pages 92-94.
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