• Participation-based goals
– Needs in routines over routines for needs
– Functional skills
• Progress monitoring
– GAS (Goal Attainment Scaling)
– MEISR (Measure of Engagement and Social Relationships)
Please refer to the RBI Interview process and examples for this part of the EINE model.
The main way to think about this service is to think that there is one person who is always in direct contact with the family, and then with the team. The models approach to integrated services is to help move away from some of the issue a multidisciplinary team faces while working with families. The …show more content…
This works best because with the results from the RBI the sessions work towards the family’s goal and what they decided and is not motivated by justification for a service to be provided. This approach is more about how the PSP can support the family because it aligns with the principle of learning happening between visits.
After determining the PSP the next step is to figure out how much the PSP is going to be needed, and what outside resources they may need and where they will come from. The amount of help is determined by the family and the team. If it is determined that a PSP will need help with a goal (i.e., the family has chosen communication and speaking as high priority) then there may be a need for collaboration with a SLP (Speech-Language Pathologist). But if the PSP is confident in their ability to work with the family and address their service need then it would be fine to go ahead with constant support from the SLP.
The main concept to take away is that the PSP is the main person working with the family and the decision making has an impact on the pattern of services. The goal is to have a less intense therapy service …show more content…
It is about moving away from the toy bag and understanding the complex and interrelated needs that run within the family.
There are three types of support that have been identified as basis for family-centred home-based early intervention:
• The EINE model believes that “therapy” and “special instruction” put the interventionist in the best position to provide support to the family. They provide the family with what they need for their child and ensure they have the materials that allow the family to accomplish their goals. And of course ultimately, they provide emotional support for all members of the family.
• Consist of two general