Mental Capacity Act
To obtain your certificate, you are required to score 80% or higher. However, you can retake the exam as many times as you need to. Good Luck!
Q1 - There are FIVE core principles in the ‘Mental Capacity Act’?
Q2 - The ‘decision maker’ is a shorthand term used when referring to someone responsible for providing care or treatment to someone who cannot consent because they lack the capacity to do so.
Q3 - A factor to be considered during a capacity assessment is the local time?
Q4 - Factors to be considered during an assessment include: ability to communicate, cultural influences and information processing.
Q5 - Select the decision/s that other individuals can NEVER make on behalf of a person, regardless of whether they lack the capacity to do so themselves.
Q6 - The ‘Mental Capacity Act’ imposes a duty on local authorities, and on the NHS, to involve an ‘Independent Mental Capacity Advocate (IMCA)’ when making important decisions regarding one who does not have the capacity to do so.
Q7 - The MCA does NOT overlap with provisions made under the ‘Children Act 1989’. There is a fixed criteria to help you determine which route to follow.
Q8 - Acts in connection with personal care may include help with travelling and voting on their behalf
Q9 - What is MCA an abbreviation for?
Q10 - Who makes the decisions for youth under the age of 16 when they lack the capacity to do so themselves?