My Training couldn’t turn into success without the people around me who help me in different ways. Above all, to our Almighty God for all the Blessings and guidance I received every day. To Department of Health, I would like to thank everyone who helped me a lot in my OJT especially to Mrs. Ma Theresa G. De Vera, Sir Mike, Sir Lester they guide us throughout the course of our training. Most of all, I would like to thank my parents for the support and to my co-workers for helping me thank you very much. Dedication I would like to dedicate my training to my parents and love ones because if it’s not for them, this training could not be possible.
And also to CICT for the knowledge I’ve learned. Introduction On the Job Trainee (OJT) is one of the best training methods because it is planned, organized and conducted at the employee’s worksite. OJT will generally be the primary method used for broadening employee skills and increasing productivity. It is particularly appropriate for the developing proficiency skills unique to an employee’s job, especially jobs that are relatively easy to learn and require locally owned equipment and facilities. It also helps the students to acquire relevant knowledge and skills by performing in actual work setting.
Colleges and Universities require their students to undergo such training within a specific number of hours as part of the curriculum. The job training program is an activity done by the students to get experiences in subjects in the real work world. The job training which is done by students in a company or a institution should be the line with the mainstream chosen be the student. On-the-job training has a general reputation of its effectiveness for vocational work. Its expediency is a major reason for a company to adopt it.
However, many companies may only notice its benefits, like few costs and can be implemented quickly, but neglect is limitations. On-the-job training (OJT) is an informal training method which permits an employee to learn job tasks by actually performing them, thus to place trainees in occupations. This can enhance trainee’s prospects for long term employment and also permit them to become self-sufficient. Normally, this type of training is to transfer knowledge from a skilled and experienced worker to a new-hire; in other words, someone who knows how to do a task shows another how to perform it.
Trainees are learnt through training in an actual work setting, to the processes, work tasks, tools and methods of a specific job or group jobs. So, it is especially appropriate for the developing proficiency skills unique to an employee’s job, which is relatively easy to learn and require working with equipments or facilities. In practicing on the job training, one trainer usually will assign one to few trainees, depending on the jobs’ characteristic. Because of the reasons that on-the-job training method is planned, organized, and conducted as to enhance employees’ skills and productivities. Chapter I
Description of the Cooperating Agency Description The Philippine Department of Health , abbreviated as DOH, is the executive department of the Philippine government responsible for ensuring access to basic public health services by all Filipinos through the provision of quality health care and the regulation of all health services and products. It is the government’s over-all technical authority on health. It has its headquarters at the San Lazaro Compound, along Rizal Avenue in Manila. The department is led by the Secretary of Health, nominated by the President of the Philippines and confirmed by the Commission on Appointments.
The Secretary is a member of the Cabinet. The current Secretary of Health is Enrique Ona. History On September 29, 1898, the Americans established a military Board of Health with Dr. Frank S. Bourns as president. The purpose of this Board of Health was to care for injured American troops but as the hostilities between Filipinos and Americans waned in 1901, a civilian Board of Health was now deemed appropriate with Dr. L. M. Maus as the first health commissioner. In the early 1900s, 200,222 lives including 66,000 children were lost; three percent of the population was decimated in the worst epidemic in Philippine health history.
In view of this, the Americans organized and erected several institutions, including the Bureau of Governmental Laboratories, which was built in 1901 for medical research and vaccine production. The Americans, led by Dean Worcester built the UP College of Medicine and Surgery in 1905, with Johns Hopkins University serving as a blueprint, at the time, one of the best medical schools in the world. By 1909, nursing instruction was also begun at the Philippine Normal School. In terms of public health, the Americans improved on the sewer system and provided a safer water supply.
In 1915, the Bureau of Health was reorganized and renamed into the Philippine Health Service. During the succeeding years leadership and a number of health institutions were already being given to Filipinos, in accordance with the Organic Act of 1916. On January 1, 1919, Dr. Vicente De Jesus became the first Filipino to head the Health portfolio. In 1933, after reorganization, the Philippine Health Service reverted to being known as the Bureau of Health. It was during this time that it pursued its official journal, The Health Messenger and established Community Health and Social Centers, precursors to today’s Barangay Health Centers.
By 1936, as Governor-General Frank Murphy was assuming the post of United States High Commissioner, he would remark that the Philippines led all oriental countries in terms of health status.  When the Commonwealth of the Philippines was inaugurated, Dr. Jose Fabella was named chief of the Bureau of Health. In 1936, Dr. Fabella reviewed the Bureau of Health’s organization and made an inventory of its existing facilities, which consisted of 11 community and social health centers, 38 hospitals, 215 puericulture centers, 374 sanitary divisions, 1,535 dispensaries and 72 laboratories.
In the 1940s, the Bureau of Health was reorganized into the Department of Health and Public Welfare, still under Fabella. During this time, the major priorities of the agency were tuberculosis,malnutrition, malaria, leprosy, gastrointestinal disease, and the high infant mortality rate. When the Japanese occupied the Philippines, they dissolved the National Government and replaced it with the Central Administrative Organization of the Japanese Army. Health was relegated to the Department of Education, Health and Public Welfare under Commissioner Claro M. Recto.
In 1947, President Manuel Roxas signed Executive Order (E. O. ) No. 94 into law, calling for the creation of the Department of Health. Dr. Antonio C. Villarama as appointed Secretary. A new Bureau of Hospitals and a Bureau of Quarantine was created under DOH. Under E. O. 94, the Institute of Nutrition was created in 1948 to coordinate various nutrition activities of the different agencies. On February 20, 1958, Executive Order 288 provided for the reorganization of the Department of Health. This entailed a partial decentralization of powers and created eight Regional Health Offices.
Under this setup, the Secretary of Health passed on some of responsibilities to the regional offices and directors. One of the priorities of the Marcos administration was health maintenance. From 1975 to the mid-eighties, four specialty hospitals were built in succession. The first three institutions were spearheaded by First Lady Imelda Marcos. The Philippine Heart Center was established on February 14, 1975 with Dr. Avelino Aventura as director. Second, the Philippine Children’s Medical Center was built in 1979.
Then in 1983, the National Kidney and Transplant Institute was set up. This was soon followed by the Lung Center of the Philippines, which was constructed under the guidance of Health Minister Dr. Enrique Garcia. With a shift to a parliamentary form of government, the Department of Health was transformed into the Ministry of Health on June 2, 1978 with Dr. Clemente S. Gatmaitan as the first health minister. On April 13, 1987, the Department of Health was created from the previous Ministry of Health with Dr. Alfredo R. A. Bengzon as secretary of health. MANAGEMENT TEAM
The Referral Management Team provides an accessible, responsive service for individuals who are experiencing a mental illness and / or increase in their psychological distress which requires an intervention from a mental health service. The Referral Management Team screens and triages all adult referrals (16 years upwards), excluding Drug and Alcohol Team and the Crisis Response Home Treatment Team referrals, into the Mental Health Service. The nursing team provides support, information and education for referrers, service users, relatives and carers in relation to mental illness and treatment options.
They ensure a collaborative approach which considers the contributions, needs and health and safety of service users, relatives, carers, the general public and staff. They provide brief psycho-educative interventions for individuals who will not require an onward referral to another Mental Health Service area due to the preventative and restorative nature of these interventions. E. g. Rewind Intervention, Brief Solution Focused Therapy, Cognitive Behavioural Approach and Anxiety Management. Mission A global leader for attaining better health outcomes, competitive and responsive health care system, and equitable health financing.
Vision To guarantee equitable, sustainable and quality health for all Filipinos, especially the poor, and to lead the quest for excellence in health. Rules and Regulations •They are strict on time policies 8:15 onwards is a half day. •Need to wear a shirt with collar. •Trainees are not allowed inside the office during morning before work hours and lunch time •Trainees are not allowed to mingle with DOH employees after work hours •A lost time card means repeat OJT •Employees timecards cannot be punched by other people except for your self