Describe ways to ensure that personal attitudes or beliefs do not obstruct the quality of work?

The best practice is to put your own personal attitudes and beliefs to one side and not impose but respect the personal attitudes and beliefs of the people you work with.

Understanding the history of a service user, their background and likes makes a difference about your attitudes towards them. Understanding a service user’s and other colleagues attitudes and beliefs will help you with the best practice of putting your own personal attitudes and beliefs aside and respecting the people you work with.

For example, if you’re a Christian and you are working with people that are Hindus or any other religion, you have to respect their beliefs because it is their right and not force your beliefs that are different on them.

Another way is to recognise and respect that other service users and colleagues will have different attitudes and beliefs and that this is their right to have them and that these should be respected. Putting yourself in the shoes of another person means you understand and account for their beliefs and attitudes.

If you’re happy working every hour God sends, good for you. If not, here’s some advice on how to give your wellbeing a boost along with your career shared by Theguardian.com.