Alex – Music Tech Feedback

Hi Alex, well done for completing this song analysis – just a bit of feedback for you…

Well done for correctly analysing the song tempo and the instrumentation. I really like that you remembered that this style is half time too!

The song structure could be more detailed, is there not a bridge or an outro in the song?

Also are there any extra features that we have studied in the studio that this song uses? For example any of the effects we have looked at (Delay, Reverb etc.) Another element would be whether the artist has used overdubs to record adlibs or extra parts?

Have another go and try with a different style of music!

Health and Social: Barriers Case study (Gennelle) Unit 1, P4.

A barrier to health and social care is anything that restricts the use of health and social services by making it more difficult for some individuals to access, use or benefit from.

Case Study

Gennelle is a 65 year old woman. She lives alone in her own flat. She had a stroke a while ago and now has limited mobility. She uses a walking frame, and her speech is not as clear as it used to be. Gennelle is happy living alone, but isn’t able to get out as much as she would like to. The lift in her building is often out of order and she can’t manage the stairs. Gennelle’s son visits once a month and her daughter takes her shopping once a week. Gennelle spends a lot of time watching television. She feels a bit lonely but doesn’t like to ask for help as she likes to be independent.

Over the phone therapy sessions

Hello, I hope you’re all doing well! I just wanted to let you know that I am available on my work mobile today and tomorrow (Thursday 9th and Friday 10th) up until 4pm if anyone would like a chat or catch up. My Work mobile number is below

07708 685035

If you would like me to give you a call, send me a text with your name and a convenient time for me to phone you and we can have a chat!

From Sadie! x

Health and social: Life stages (Unit 1, P5 M3)

Business Life Cycle: What are the 4 Key Stages?

Understand specific care needs and services accessed by individuals throughout the life stages

Infancy 0-2 years

•Babies and infants

•They depend on parents and/or carers

Physical, Intellectual, Emotional, Social needs (PIES)

•All PIES need to be met

Childhood (3-10 years)

Younger and older children
Physical, Intellectual, Emotional, Social (PIES) needs

Adolescence (11-18 years)

Teenagers
Physical, Intellectual, Emotional, Social (PIES) needs

Early adulthood (18-29 years)

An individual may be going to university or starting work. They may be thinking about marriage once in their mid-late 20’s.
Physical, Intellectual, Emotional, Social (PIES) needs

Middle adulthood (30-60 years)

Late adulthood (60+ years)

Mary is 72 years old. She has recently lost her husband of nearly 50 years. Mary’s health is deteriorating. She has arthritis and is in the early stages of dementia. Her bones are weak (osteoporosis) and she is now needing 24 hour care.

Health and Social: Formal and Informal Care (Unit 1 – Task 2)

Formal care – Formal care includes the services provided by professional, trained employees, typically paid for their work.

Informal carer – Informal care is generally defined as the unpaid care provided to older and dependent persons by a person with whom they have a social relationship, such as a spouse, parent, child, other relative, neighbour, friend or other non-kin.

Identify the following types of care by entering the correct response for the following roles.

Give a discription for 3 roles from each sector. (Statutory, Voluntary, Private and Informal)

Statutory are services that are paid for and provided by the government e.g. National Health Service (NHS), school nursing, social services etc.
The ‘voluntary sector’ refers to organisations whose primary purpose is to create social impact rather than profit. It is often called the third sector, civil society or the not-for-profit sector.
Services in the private sector are funded by charges made for the services they provide. They are usually run as a profit making business.
Informal care is generally defined as the unpaid care provided to older and dependent persons by a person with whom they have a social relationship, such as a spouse, parent, child, other relative, neighbour, friend or other non-kin.