When looking at coping with change it is not possible to ignore some of the events which change our development, life events which cause significant change are called transitions (Jeffery, J in Aldridge, S & Rigby, S 2004). If these transitions are not prepared for, they can cause emotional difficulties or even physical illness. Counselling skills can be very effective at this stage as the helper needs to work out how to make the adjustment to these changes more satisfactory for the client, to lower the emotional distress. The counsellor has to first establish what kind of transition the client may be going through; Scholssberg (1989) in Aldridge, S & Rigby, S (2004) identified 4 different kinds of transitions: Anticipated, Unanticipated, Non-event transitions and chronic hassle transitions. Unanticipated transitions are unplanned and can be projected as a crisis; this was personally experienced when my parents got divorced.
The adult cognitive development theory originated with Robert Kegan in 1982. The attachment theory was first developed by John Bowlby and then later added to by Mary Ainsworth. Both of these theories try to explain how we become socially mature. The theories discussed will offer insight towards different aspects of social maturity. Robert Kegan was born on 1946; the Harvard psychologist first described his theory on social maturity in his 1982 book, The Evolving Self.
This will include my belief that each person deserves to have a careful assessment or initial consultation from therapist to client and after careful consideration of the clients needs and preferences that the most appropriate screed would be used to benefit the client. . I will also discuss two very different hypnotherapists namely Dave Elman and Milton H Erickson. Lastly I will discuss hypnosis and mental health, and the tools that are often used in Hypnotherapy for assessment of a client, and to score an individual, which aids the hypnotherapist in the decision as to which style of screed to use in their clients therapy. Returning to the essay title, analizing the question as
Remembering that providing encouragement to feedback will in turn help to highlight any areas of the activity they may need to be improved, and help to assess any issues that they individual may have, it also gives you chance to let them know how well they are doing. 4.2: Agree processes and criteria for evaluating the therapeutic benefits of the group and its activities. Before starting the activity we would agree the process and criteria, planning is part of the process which begins with an assessment, part of the process would be to identify the goals and benefits and the overall aim of what they want to achieve from the activity. 4.3: Carry out own responsibilities for supporting the evaluation and agreeing any revisions. My responsibilities for supporting the individuals would be to ensure that all policies and protocols are up to date and adhered to, that all risk assessments have been carried out, and that the individuals is part of the planning and that they understand what the activity is about and that they understand what is expected of them during the activity.
Using modality is one way we have to personalise screeds although it is beneficial to use all the senses when trying to create a safe and comfortable space for a client. Modalities play a big part in personalising inductions as assessing the client as an individual helps decide which style will best suit that person. As you begin the process of learning how to hypnotise, you’ll begin to understand that there are two basic styles of hypnotic induction, and these are the Permissive style and the Authoritative style. The permissive style is the more usual style in therapeutic situations where the client needs to feel like they are in control of the situation before they can begin to relax. Attending a hypnosis session for the first time can be a scary thing because of all the mythology that a person probably has about hypnosis.
Additionally, developing self-awareness helps the client to rediscover meaning in life. Some clients will, however, need a more structured therapy than is typical in a humanistic person-centered approach. One of the strengths of using a humanistic/person-centered approach when working with clients is the warmth and caring of the relationship that (hopefully) develops between counsellor and client. The counsellors active listening and full emotional availability will provide them with a healing environment within which they can explore their emotional experiences safely and without judgment. Central to the therapist's role in client-centred therapy is respecting the clients values as well as maintaining a therapeutic nonjudgmental attitude.
I further believe that my patients should be informed about their illness regardless of what the condition or injury is. The patient should be provided with proper patient education about the illness that includes how to take care for the illness – its process, medications, and how to manage their daily life. The success of the patient’s recovery process could very well depend on the knowledge received. Patient teaching can be the key to teaching patients how to live a long productive
James Marks 1966 words A personal induction will always be more effective The skills and techniques used when practicing hypnotherapy successfully is more likely to be achieved when understanding the recipients personality and nature. The individual who is receiving hypnotherapy may or may not be effected depending on the approach that is taken by the therapist. The variety of simple but essential changes to the dialogue, tone of voice, speed of the spoken word and choice of language are all important to a successful approach for the therapist. As all people come from different backgrounds and environments speak and communicate in different ways using a their own way of communicating with others it is important to ascertain as much information
EVALUATE THE CLAIM THAT PERSON-CENTERED THERAPY OFFERS THE THERAPIST ALL THAT HE/SHE WILL NEED TO TREAT CLIENTS I, Introduction of the Person-Centered Therapy, the characteristics of Carl Rogers' counselling method II, The practice of that and some results III, Its critics IV, My opinion about whether this method offers the therapist all that is needed to treat clients I, What 'Person-Centered Therapy' means Person-Centered Therapy is a humanistic approach of counselling with the concept that clients are the ultimate agents of self-change of their lives. This theory emphasizes the importance of the therapeutic relationship as one built on unconditional positive regard and accurate empathy, focused on uniquely human issues -with a special regard to the present, 'the Here and Now'-, such as the self, self-actualisation, hope, love, meaning, becoming- that is, a concrete understanding of human existence. This psychological method differed from those generally used that time such as behaviorism -Pavlov's conditioned reflex- and psychoanalysis- Freud's psychoanalysis. The 'father' of the Person-Centered Therapy was Carl Rogers (and other psychologists i. e. Abraham Maslow) in America in the middle of the 20th century. He professed that clients (all individual) has the internal resources they need for growth, and they are their own best authority on their own experience , therefore fully capable of fulfilling their own potential for growth.
Informed consent is a shared decision-making process in which a practitioner provides adequate information so that a potential client can make an informed decision about participating in the professional relationship” according to (Barnett & Wise, 2007,). The great thing about informed consent is that it gives the client a chance to become involved, educated, and opens up the will of the client to participate in their therapy sessions. Informed consent has many similarities in the code of ethics. In obtaining informed consent for research, counselors must advise client and make sure that the client understands the research. Counselors should respect the need for informed consent regarding the structure and process of counseling.