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ACS110_Promote Aboriginal and/or Torres Strait Islander Cultural Safety_ Assessment 1 ACS110_Assessment _1_Brief_ Digital Storytelling_Module_4.1 Introduction In a diverse society, we live, work and...

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ACS110_Promote Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander Cultural Safety_ Assessment 1
ACS110_Assessment _1_Brief_ Digital Storytelling_Module_4.1
Introduction
In a diverse society, we live, work and associate with people from a variety of backgrounds. This is no different
in a hospital, healthcare settings and other settings. Therefore, health professionals must understand the
dimensions of diversity and demonstrate inclusive practice and cultural safety. Similarly, all people should
feel safe to talk about their own unique world views and cultural values without feeling less important than
others.

Cultural safety is a way of working rather than deep specific knowledge about individual cultures. One of the
principles and critical aspects of cultural safety, is that you are able to reflect on your own cultural beliefs.
Self-reflection is defined as giving serious thought to one’s own character and action. It is about self-
awareness, being aware of how our own beliefs and values, families and community influence how we
interact with others. It might include activities such as peer review, feedback from colleagues and clients,
de
iefing, or one-on-one supervision.

As such, this assessment asks you to reflect on how your opinions and views may have been challenged so
far in this subject in relation to your learnings about Aboriginal and To
es Strait Islander people. You will
discuss the things you have learnt and areas you believe you still need to address. You are asked to present
your personal and reflective opinions and thoughts in a reflective digital storytelling piece.


ASSESSMENT 1 BRIEF
Course Diploma of Nursing
Subject Code and Title ACS110: Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander cultural safety
Unit(s) of Competency CHCDIV002 Promote Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander cultural
safety
Performance criteria,
Knowledge evidence and
Performance assessed
PC: 1.1, 1.2, 2.1, 2.2
PE: 2, 3
KE: 3, 4, 5, 6, 7
Title of Assessment Task Assessment 1: Digital Storytelling
Type of Assessment Task Digital Storytelling Presentation
Length 7-minute presentation
Submission Due by 11:55pm AEST Sunday end of Module 4.1 (Week 7).
ACS110_Promote Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander Cultural Safety_ Assessment 1
ACS110_Assessment _1_Brief_ Digital Storytelling_Module_4.1
Summary
Watch the recording for Assessment 1. This assessment requires you to engage with an Aboriginal and/or
To
es Strait Islander person, by watching a recorded message and considering the importance of storytelling,
communication and your own cultural competence with regard to Australian Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait
Islander people.

The recording you watch acts as the start of a conversation between you and an Aboriginal and/or To
es
Strait Islander person, from which you must begin to consider your own level of cultural awareness and
cultural competence. After you have watched the recording, you then need to use a digital presentation tool
such as PowerPoint, Prezi or an alternative form of presentation software capable of including sound, image
and text in its files; to create a 7-minute digital story that addresses the points below.

Please refer to the Task Instructions for details on how to complete this task. See the section on digital
storytelling below the instructions for some tips on how to produce your presentation.

Task Instructions
To complete this assessment task, you must submit a 7-minute digital presentation. Your presentation
must be 10 slides in length and include the following (one point per slide):

1. Two points about how your own culture (one key point), and other people’s cultures (one key
point) impact work practices.
2. Two (2) points indicating how you could ensure your own work practices are grounded in
awareness of your own cultural bias.
3. An explanation of how diverse the Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander cultures are, including at
least four (4) points.
4. One (1) point on how each of the following may affect Indigenous approaches to healthcare:
o Indigenous culture / traditions before settlement
o The impact of European settlement
o Loss of land and culture
o Importance of law and kinship. (PE 2)
5. Identification of two (2) critical issues that influence relationships and communication with
Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander people.
6. Two (2) examples of ways to improve communication with Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander
people who may be clients or colleagues.
7. One (1) example each of how the below issues affect Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander
people and their engagement with community services and health systems.
• impact of European settlement
• loss of land and culture
• racism and discrimination
• past and present power relations
8. Provide two (2) points outlining how your own culture, and western systems and structures, might
impact on Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander people and their engagement with services.
9. Outline one (1) example each of how trauma impacts on an individual’s ability for:
• decision making
• communicating
• understanding
• retaining information.
10. List three (3) ways to involve Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander people in the planning and
delivery of services and programs.
ACS110_Promote Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander Cultural Safety_ Assessment 1
ACS110_Assessment _1_Brief_ Digital Storytelling_Module_4.1
Digital Storytelling
A digital story is a form of communication where people present information using a digital format. It can be
created using digital presentation software with images and sound recorded over the top, or may be
constructed through film, digital imagery or audio.

You will need to capture and share knowledge and experiences by collecting and digitally displaying
photographs, video, animation, sound, music, text or na
ative voice in relation to personal experience in
elation to the points identified in the task instructions. You can be very creative through this process.

Digital story telling is a tool used to encourage and stimulate a deeper and relatable form of reflective
learning (Sandars, Mu
ay and Pellow XXXXXXXXXXDigital storytelling appears to offer a useful approach to
promote reflective learning and understanding concepts at a deeper level. This is essential in the area of
cultural safety.

Steps to writing a digital storytelling piece:

Steps to follow Instructions
Step 1
Decide on the story
you want to tell

Don’t get caught up trying to convey all aspects of your thoughts or all your ideas – this is a
elatively short piece so think small and focus.
Step 2
Gather your materials

Start collecting materials. The most powerful images are often those that are simple but
hold emotional resonance.
Step 3
Begin writing your
script
Start jotting down ideas. Play out a rough story in your head. Sketch out a script that you
will be able to refine to a story that you can record with your own voice. The script needs
to express your attitudes and opinions and can include images and music. Look for a
na
ative arc for your script. All stories have a beginning, middle and end. The beginning
tells the premise of your story: it sets up the dramatic tension that should hold throughout
the story. The middle outlines conflicts along the way. The end is the destination, revealing
a small discovery, revelation, or insight. Remember that the pace of the story is important.
The rhythm and tempo of a story is what sustains an audience’s interest. When you think
you have finished read your script to a friend or colleague. This will help you firm up the
language or provide some constructive advice. While you are writing your script, you may
find it helpful to ask yourself:
• Is the purpose of my story clear for my audience?
• Does my story flow?
• How can I use images, rather than words, to tell my story?
• Are there any e
ors with grammar or use of English?
• What is the title of my story?
Step 4
Prepare your
equipment

You will need a laptop, desktop, tablet or phone with a camera and microphone and video
software application (or you can use the voice over function on PowerPoint). (See more
information below). You will also need a quiet location, or one appropriate to the subject.
Some people get self-conscious about talking to an audio device. Maybe you could use a
friend to assist by ‘interviewing’ you about the subject.
Step 5
Create a storyboard

This is a way of plotting out the sequence of events in your story in a more visual way. This
way you can clearly see that the visual materials clearly align with your voice over (script).
You can create your story board on two levels:
1) Time – what happens in what order?
2) Interaction – how does the voiceover and music work with the images or video? Consider
how the images work with the script. A handful of good images makes a more
powerful story than a scattered collection of random images that fail to connect to
the voice over. Look at successful digital storytelling works to get a sense of the
hythm, pace and economy of scale. You might be surprised how few images are
needed to convey a story.
ACS110_Promote Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander Cultural Safety_ Assessment 1
ACS110_Assessment _1_Brief_ Digital Storytelling_Module_4.1
Step 6
Digitise your media – if
needed

Here you might need to scan photos, crop, and ensure they are clear.
Step 7
Record a voice over

Your microphone built into your laptop, desktop, phone or tablet should suffice. Test it for
sound quality. Above all, speak slowly in a conversational voice. Try not to sound as though
you are reading from a script!
Step 8
Add music if you want
to

If adding, choose music that evokes the rhythm and pace as well as the content of the story.
Step 9
Edit your story

Expect to spend a few hours editing the story to ensure you have got it right. You will want
to check the script co
esponds co
ectly with any visual
Answered Same Day Jun 07, 2021 CHCDIV002 Training.Gov.Au

Solution

Nishtha answered on Jun 12 2021
126 Votes
Running Head: ABORIGINAL & TORRES STRAIT ISLANDER CULTURAL SAFETY    1
ABORIGINAL AND/OR TORRES STRAIT ISLANDER CULTURAL SAFETY        5
ABORIGINAL AND TORRES STRAIT ISLANDER CULTURAL SAFETY
Table of Contents
1. Introduction    3
2. Two (2) points indicating how you could ensure your own work practices are grounded in awareness of your own cultural bias    3
3. An explanation of how diverse the Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander cultures are, including at least four (4) points.    4
4. One (1) point on how each of the following may affect Indigenous approaches to healthcare:    4
5. Identification of two (2) critical issues that influence relationships and communication with Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander people    5
6. Two (2) examples of ways to improve communication with Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander people who may be clients or colleagues.    6
7. One (1) example each of how the below affects Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander people and their engagement with community services and health systems.    6
8. Provide two (2) points outlining how your own culture and western systems and structures, might affect Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander people and their engagement with services.    7
9. Outline one (1) example each of how trauma affects an individual’s ability for:    7
10. List three (3) ways to involve Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander people in the planning and delivery of services and programs.    8
References    9
1. Introduction
· My culture background is Sikh (Indian). Our religion is generous in providing all types of assistance to the needy.
· From free Langar (food for community) for people of all race, cast, creed and religion to fighting against enemies of an equal society
The history of Sikhism is replete with examples where the sewadars (servants) of this religion have put the common good ahead of their own. Helping the needy and defending those who are in trouble are very important commandments in Sikhism. We have been preach and written about countless times by the Gurus. A Sikh is required to donate at least 10% of their yearly wealth to the poor and to also help and serve langar to the needy voluntarily. A Sikh is not a Sikh if they do not obey this.
2. Two (2) points indicating how you could ensure your own work practices are grounded in awareness of your own cultural bias
· A good communication always helps to
idge the cultural biasness gap.
· Being more cultural sensitive, paying more attention to the differences and finding mutual trait.
Communication is important, both ve
ally and non-ve
ally. It can be dealmaker and deal
oker. Avoid slangs, colloquialism and humour. If person knows the local language, it is good. However, if person do not know, use simple short sentences and have skilled translator. Doing some, little research on foreign customs and manner will always help in effective working. Being more culture aware is always more listening and observing to all cultures. If person listen more, they will learn quickly.
3. An explanation of how diverse the Aboriginal and/or To
es Strait Islander cultures are, including at least four (4) points.
· Australia’s Indigenous peoples are two distinct cultural groups made up of Aboriginal and To
es Strait Islander peoples.
· There are over 250 different languages spoken by Australia’s Aboriginal and To
es Strait Islander peoples.
· Koori and Mu
i are two types aboriginal people in Australia (Mainland people) .
To
es Strait Islander people differentiate themselves on the basis on where they live like saltwater, forest or freshwater (Island people).
· Pama-Nyungan languages spoken by the majority of Aborigines while the To
es Strait Islander speaks Kala Lagaw...
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