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Author Keeling, June
Title EBOOK : A Guide For Health And Social Care Students
Imprint Maidenhead : McGraw-Hill Education, 2013
book jacket
Edition 1st ed
Descript 1 online resource (202 pages)
text txt rdacontent
computer c rdamedia
online resource cr rdacarrier
Series UK Higher Education OUP Humanities and Social Sciences Health and Social Welfare Ser
UK Higher Education OUP Humanities and Social Sciences Health and Social Welfare Ser
Note How to Write Well: A guide for health and social care students -- How to Write Well: A guide for health and social care students -- Praise for this book -- Contents -- Contributors -- Acknowledgements -- List of tables -- List of figures -- 1 Introduction -- How to use the book -- Structure of the book -- 2 Preparing to write -- Introduction -- The psychology of writing -- How to reduce stress and anxiety -- Why writing is important for learning -- Why do you want to write well? -- A space of one's own -- Getting started and finishing well -- Reading for writing (and other sources of inspiration) -- Feedback for success -- Accessing learning support -- Conclusion -- References -- 3 Basic writing and essay planning skills -- Introduction -- Writing for a purpose -- Demonstrating your learning through academic writing -- The rules of academic writing -- Demonstrating thinking through academic writing -- Essay writing -- Planning, writing and structuring the main body -- How to phrase your work: to quote or not to quote? -- Making the most of your conclusion -- Using feedback to improve your writing -- Conclusion -- References -- 4 Advancing yourwriting skills -- Introduction -- What is different about writing at university? -- Levels of academic writing -- How to think differently and write at the next level -- Descriptive writing -- What is explanation? -- What is argument? -- What is analysis? -- What is evaluation? -- What is synthesis? -- Conclusion -- Web resources -- References -- 5 What is reflective writing? -- Introduction -- What is reflection? -- Why reflect? -- Types of reflection -- Reflective models -- How to use a reflective model -- How to write reflectively -- Critical reflective writing -- How to structure a reflective essay -- Conclusion -- References -- 6 Writing for practice -- Introduction
How is writing for practice different from academic writing? -- Why is it important that records are well written? -- What is a record? -- What should be recorded? -- How should the information be recorded? -- Confidentiality, access and disclosure -- What role do records have in complaints and legal claims? -- Writing a report or statement -- Conclusion -- References -- 7 Presenting your writing in different formats -- Introduction -- Essays -- Oral presentations/examinations -- Poster presentation -- Dissertation -- Portfolio development -- Writing for publication -- Conclusion -- Referenc -- 8 Students' experiences of writing -- Introduction -- Personal motivations for writing -- Finding out what to expect from writing -- Learning how to write well in health and social care -- Advice for other students -- 9 Eight simple rules for writing in health and social care -- Introduction -- Rule 1 Write -- Rule 2 Plan your writing -- Rule 3 Proofread and edit your writing -- Rule 4 L ook it up -- Rule 5 Reflect -- Rule 6 R ecord the care you give -- Rule 7 Prepare -- Rule 8 Enjoy yourself -- Final thoughts -- Advert -- Back Cover
This practical guide will demystify academic writing for health and social care students so they will feel confident submitting their assignments
Description based on publisher supplied metadata and other sources
Electronic reproduction. Ann Arbor, Michigan : ProQuest Ebook Central, 2020. Available via World Wide Web. Access may be limited to ProQuest Ebook Central affiliated libraries
Link Print version: Keeling, June EBOOK: How to Write Well: a Guide for Health and Social Care Students Maidenhead : McGraw-Hill Education,c2013 9780335244935
Subject Corporate culture.;Risk assessment
Electronic books
Alt Author Chapman, Hazel
Williams, Julie
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