successful transition a care worker or a person who takes such responsibility over a family members is ought to have a deep understanding of the implications of this process. As a basis, such individual must have a clear vision of what a person is passing through and have picture of what emotions and feelings he/she is likely to face. In this context, the model of Hopson et al. would be quite helpful to fully realize what responses can be expected during transition on various its stages, what issues a person can face at the moment and what coping strategies could be applied to facilitate the process of adjustment. Without being sensitive to these details successful transition is under the threat.
An important aspect on which successful transition depends is the possibility to recreate the life within the new setting, but identifying with the new life. The setting in which a person used to life becomes closely connected to one’s personality, one’s sense of self. Both social and physical environments are crucial in this regard as far as they constitute a certain ground on which an individual is standing. The more of them is taken away at the same time, the more confidence and well-being are under the threat, and the more lonely and detached one can feel. But while people and house cannot be transferred to a new setting, many of the smaller things, such photos, clothes, drawings, and other possessions to which a person is attached should be encouraged to be taken. The following will help to make transitions more successful by building positive associations with the new place and decreasing the feeling of loss which this process presupposes.
The pam’s story exemplifies how the wrong decision of her cousin to restrict her visiting the home she had been living with her mother. As a result, pam’s stress only increased as she had no channel no media through which she could at least to some extend associate with her new life. Had some mediator connecting her to