Part 3 Incorporation of at least 10 credible sources from within the past 10 years that can be used to support a parenting action plan. At least 5 of these
- Incorporation of at least 10 credible sources from within the past 10 years that can be used to support a parenting action plan. At least 5 of these sources must be scholarly social science research articles, and at least 3 of the sources must have been published within the last 2 years.
- *Incorporation of parenting or developmental theories to provide a framework for the proposed action plan.
- *Description of potential sites of impact (Step 6 of the Planning Table).
- *Identify an action plan grounded in research that may address concerns posed by the case study (Step 7 of the Planning Table).
- Correct use of in-text citations and corresponding reference list (APA 7th edition).
- Use of APA 7th edition format (1” margins, standard font, double spacing, page numbers, etc.).
Creating Parenting Case Study
Horace Robertson III
Creating Parenting Case Study
STEP 1: SCENARIO
· Immunizations for children
STEP 2: AGE GROUP OF INTEREST
STEP 3: SOCIOECONOMI C STATUS
STEP 4: FAMILY COMPOSITION
Parents are married. Child has a healthy baby sister who is not yet one. Both parents invests in good health of children. Mom works from home and is still involved with the child’s day to day
STEP 5: TYPE OF PROBLEM
distrust in vaccines and immunization programs
STEP 6: SITES OF IMPACT
Sites of impact are mostly at home, but occasionally during
STEP 7: POTENTIAL SOLUTIONS
It is the parents’ responsibility to establish good program follow-up, ready to react to any occurrence that may damage vaccination trust. After assessing the situation, they should take prompt action. With this approach, a crisis may be avoided or reduced to a minimum.
Immunization is the process by which an individual is protected against the effects of an infectious agent. A vaccination or an illness may induce immunity. In this discipline, health authorities are referred to as vaccination authorities or programs. Vaccines and the authorities who administer them may lose their credibility if they are associated with unpleasant occurrences that are either true or false (Irigoyen et al., 2021). Participants in vaccination programs, health ministries, public relations and health promotion departments, trainers in vaccine safety communications or immunization advisory bodies may use this paper as a resource for developing communication strategies or leading workshops on such topics.
As Irigoyen et al., (2021) explains, there are two primary reasons why parents choose not to vaccinate their children. Because of their financial situation, many people are unaware that the federal government offers a vaccination program for kids, he added. Then there are parents who refuse to let their children get the vaccination for religious or personal reasons (Irigoyen et al., 2021). For those concerned about toxins, or who prefer natural products, immunizations may not be the best option. Skepticism about science, suspicion of the federal government and industrial distrust all play a role in some people’s aversion to it, he added.
The parents make sure that their program is well-maintained and ready to react to any situation that would undermine the public’s faith in immunizations. If anything like this happens, they should analyze the issue promptly and take necessary action (Irigoyen et al., 2021). A crisis may be avoided or the damage it causes reduced if these steps are taken together.
Irigoyen, M. M., Leib, S. M., Paoletti, A. M., & DeLago, C. W. (2021). Timeliness of Immunizations in Centering Parenting. Academic Pediatrics, 21(6), 948-954.