However, the concept of the free movement of people has changed in the meaning for some times now since its inception to be enjoyed by every member of the state.
Recent reports have suggested that the staff in the care homes particularly for the old people often get confused as to what usually constitute the restraint and normally are unsure of them means they use in balancing their responsibility in looking after the old within the rights of the residents in making their decisions. The most relevant legal definition of restraining anyone’s movement for the care homes is that which is available in the Mental Capacity Act that states that someone uses the restraint if they use force or even threaten to force anyone into making someone do something that they resist or even restrict anyone’s freedom of movement whether they are resisting or not. The quick definition is deceptively very short although it is supported by the extensive guidelines for assisting in the general interpretation that is ultimately interpreted through the decisions made by the court in the particular cases.
Putting a leash on a friend and walking him in his old age significantly help for regular exercise and it helps reducing the chances of becoming physically disabled according to the large and the long-running studies in the current world. This helps in reinforcement of the necessity of the frequent physical activity that has been critical for the aging grandparents, parents and us (Driskell 45). In as much as everyone knows that exercise is an imperative idea, whatever the age, hard, scientific evidence on the benefits for the old and the infirm has been increasingly limited. For the aged particularly, it is quite clear that the walking amongst other exercises could effectively lessen and prevent the development of physical disabilities within the population of vulnerable elderly people. From countless epidemiological studies states that a strong correlation is found