This component of the CBR Guidelines focuses on social component. It describes "the role of the CBR is to work with all relevant stakeholders to ensure the full participation of people with disabilities in the social life of their families and communities. CBR programmes can provide support and assistance to people with disabilities to enable them to access social opportunities, and can challenge stigma and discrimination to bring about positive social change." The guideline outlines key concepts, and then presents the core concepts, examples and areas of suggested activities in each of the following five elements: Personal Assistance; Relationships, marriage and family; Culture and arts; Recreation, leisure and sport; Justice. This guideline is useful for anyone interested in social component of CBR
"This guide promotes quality improvement in behavioral health services and supports. These best practices and the resulting quality improvement initiatives can be applied across the range of supports and services for people with mental illness...This manual has eight main sections and each section contains a key factor with its success indicators. We use the term ‘factor’ to refer to the main area: for example, Person-centered Planning. Likewise, each factor has a number of ‘success indicators’ that describe critical aspects of the factor. For each success indicator there are three parts: a statement of the indicator; a brief explanation of the meaning behind this indicator; a description of how organizations apply this indicator in practice"
This document explores "the role of disability organisations in working together with people with a disability, families and communities to foster inclusion and investigates how disability organisations can enhance their function in facilitating inclusion"
This document provides a short account of person-centred planning. Person-centred planning is a term given to a set of processes designed to help an individual to think about and plan for their future
Person centred planning relies on the art of asking good questions. This document provides a list of questions to act as a reminder of the types of questions that can be useful in person centred planning. The questions are intended to be asked of the focus person, however most can be rephrased and addressed to the person’s friends, family and allies
"This article briefly describes: what a circle of support is; how circles work; why they are important; who should be in circle of support; key ideas; the facilitation of a circle of support; and the relationship of circles to person centred planning"
Source e-bulletin on Disability and Inclusion