What if recording our interactions with people was a meaningful and valuable part of our relationship with people?
It can be!
Completing paperwork is often one of the things we least like to do. We often see it as a necessary evil that takes time away from our real work — the work we do with people. But what if recording our interactions with people was part of the work we did, rather than just a recording of the work?
In this course, we explore various ways we can include the people accessing services in the recording process. We discover various strategies and tools to co-create client records. Client-centred recording processes can:
Sue has moved across from community development work within Anglicare Victoria’s St Luke’s, to develop a new e-learning platform for Innovative Resources. She holds a PhD in Creative Arts along with degrees and diplomas in the humanities, teaching and management, and is an accredited life coach. Her community services work and teaching is informed by strengths-based and solution-focused approaches, and she has a long-standing interest in transpersonal psychology. Sue is also a published poet and nonfiction writer. For three years, she was the co-editor of the literary ezine, The Animist, which was archived under the National Library’s Pandora Project. She has just finished a stint as chief editor for the Melbourne Poets Union.