Clients and their families feel heard and are part of creating the plan rather than feel like a plan is imposed on them. It was my experience that Bobbi’s insights about clients’ behaviour also allowed “the system” to see the client with fresh eyes and in a more positive and understanding manner
Bobbi positively supports environmental behaviour change and success for each individual, as well as their care providers.
When a workplace offers solutions, personal safety and proven opportunities to serve the people you do your work for, job satisfaction increases.
- Bobbi analyzes what will work and what won’t work for both the individual and their supporters.
- She makes your job easier because therapeutic success builds successful client outcomes.
Challenging behaviour has a powerful capacity to affect everyone in the environment of a person living with mental health and behaviour challenges. Staff must become a positive behaviour support therapist for the person-served. Let us show you how.
You provided clear knowledge and support to the various teams which was refreshing. Your plans were clear and to the point which aided the staff in ensuring that they understood their role and the practices needed to successfully support the individuals. Your training and ability to be forthright when it was difficult assisted us in the ability to implement practices which helped to improve the quality of support to the individuals.
Max was diagnosed with Asperger Syndrome at 8 years old as a new immigrant to Canada. Parley supported him as a young adult to successfully finish college, obtain work and have friends.
Marie survived an acquired brain injury from a snowboarding accident at the age of twenty-one when she was in the final year of her degree studies. From facility care to her own apartment, Marie has spent many years working to resume her life in a meaningful way.
Scott is a gregarious, extroverted and ambitious artist who survived a serious motor vehicle accident at the age of thirty while he was living in Europe. The injury resulted in quadriplegia, which left him in a wheelchair and with speech challenges. His Doctors said his life would be spent in a hospital bed. Now Scott lives in his own apartment with less than 20 hours a week of support. Scott has been working steadily since 2004 on his goal to walk again and his is able to take steps on a treadmill daily. Scott is busy with community participation and is planning to travel abroad again with his family.