When working as a carer in the aged care sector, it’s important to have certain - and somewhat specific - personality traits or qualities.
One of these is empathy for the elderly.
Empathy is the capacity to understand or feel what another person is experiencing from their perspective - essentially the ability to relate to what another person feels. And going from understanding how they feel to acting up on it.
When caring for the elderly, it can be rather...
Sarina Russo Institute offers industry focused education and training.
Like what you are reading? Then perhaps you will like our courses too. The Sarina Russo Institute have a number of courses that highlights the important elements of caring for the elderly that goes beyond “task oriented” work.
The Diploma of Community Services or the Certificate III in Community Services provides students with a pathway to various roles in the Community Services sector.
While our Certificate III in Individual Support (Ageing, Disability) capitalises on an industry with great career opportunities, providing a course that gives job seekers a qualification and entry into an industry which helps people in need
Caring for the elderly is a huge responsibility and, as many aged care workers will tell you, a huge blessing.
When training to care for the elderly, many carers can get caught up in the mundane theory of the work. They find themselves simply checking-listing their work and doing the tasks that are expected of them.
But in being so task-oriented, what happens is that the carers can “forget” what is really the most important part of their work -...
Global training organisation, Sarina Russo Group, is reshaping the way the aged care industry recruits and trains its staff.
Many aged care organisations face ongoing difficulties finding and retaining the best staff.
It’s no secret that aged care can be a difficult field of work. Those who enter the industry sometimes do so for the wrong reasons, or they don’t have the right personality or skill sets for the work and therefore don’t last long in the field.
Australia has a growing ageing population - and with it a growing number of people with dementia.
Dementia currently affects more than 420,000 Australians, a number that is predicted to increase to more than a million without any medical intervention by 2056.
Dementia is the single greatest cause of disability in older Australians and the third leading cause of disability overall.
As the older generations deal with age related conditions like dementia, it’s up to the younger generations to...