“A personalised induction will always be more effective.” Discuss. Base your answers on theoretical concepts and techniques presented in class. In this essay I will describe the advantages to put a personalised induction put into practice as well as talking about the importance of modality and how it links together. I will also be stating my point of view followed by my reasons. I will also be talking about two hypnotic styles that are permissive and authoritarian and describe their importance in the role of personalised induction.
if I am telling myself that I am not angry but actually I am seething inside (authenticity) i.e. match between my body’s physiology and my internal dialogue about myself. For this subtly but distinct difference It is important to gauge what to disclose to clients. My guiding principle is, only disclose in the interest of aiding/supporting the therapeutic work/relationship. Moreover if disclosing, It is important for me to be accurate about what I am experiencing in regards to my primary adaptive emotions and
(1,834 words) A personalised induction will always be more effective In this essay I am going to discuss the statement “A personalised induction will always be more effective”. I will be looking at the theoretical concepts and the techniques used, such as permissive, authoritarian, and the use of modality in screeds. Modern day hypnotherapists will fully assess their clients prior to any treatment. They will discuss their expectations, hopes, fears and their ultimate goals of what they want to achieve. The therapist would advise on the processes involved and answer any questions the client may present to them.
Key aspects of psycho dynamic therapy are dream interpretation and transference that is when feelings from previous significant relationships are projected on to the therapist. Free association is often used too where by the patient talks of whatever comes to mind or immediately responds with a word when a list is read out e.g. mother, childhood etc. Others who practised, researched and expanded on Freud’s original theories include Carl Jung (1875 – 1961) and Alfred Adler (1870 – 1937). Humanistic approach American psychologist Carl Ransom Rogers (1902 – 1987) was one of the founders of the humanistic approach to psychology, He believed for a person to ‘’grow’’ they need an environment that provides them with congruence (genuineness, openness) unconditional positive regard (acceptance) and empathy (being understood and listened to).
“ A personalize induction will always be more effective” Discuss. Base your answer on theoretical concepts and techniques presented in class. In my essay I will discuss the importance of a personalize induction in relaxation. As we know, every one is different , this difference is not only outside but inside as well. We not only look different but we have different characters built on base of genes preferences, as well the influences of our parents and friends, schools, age and life experience.
This is considered necessary because of the inadequacies of current theories informing current counseling practice. These theories operate from both explicit and implicit assumptions that guide their practical application, and so an `assumption audit' is presented as the starting point for the authors developing MCT as an essential starting point for understanding this new theory. It's suggested (p2) that we all conduct a `critical and independent audit' of assumptions which currently underlay our counseling practice, and compare it with the one presented below. Underlying Assumptions: * Current theories of counseling and psychotherapy inadequately describe, explain, predict and
This essay will explore person-centred and cognitive-behavioural therapy (CBT) respectively, it will then discuss some of the ways in which each therapy differs from the other and it will also highlight any parallels. Firstly, the Person-centred approach has been known by many different terms such as client-centred, non-directive and Rogerian, after the founder Carl Rogers (McLeod, 2008). The aim of person-centred counselling is to promote the clients into solving his or her own difficulties, whilst the counsellor takes a non-directive role. This approach to counselling believes that the client is the best authority on his or her own experiences but can only act upon them under the right conditions, (McLeod, 2008). Rogers discovered that for an individual to be able to express themselves fully and to experience therapeutic change, three 'core conditions' must be established within the counselling environment, (McLeod, 2008).
Fundamentally it can be understood as Bertrand Russell’s simple definition of ‘the production of intended effects’ (Russell, 1986:19) or as ‘the ability to achieve a desired outcome’ (Heywood, 2000:35) while the ability to influence behaviour is also considered as the power of A to get B to do something that B would not normally have done (Dahl, 1957). These definitions form part of Luke’s general concept of the ‘power to’ and the ‘power over’ (Lukes, 2005:69) actions, objects and people and a need for a deeper understanding arises when the ways in which power is exercised are analyzed. Steven Lukes (2005) divides power into three areas, or dimensions: power as decision-making, power as agenda setting and power as manipulating desires or thought control. Keith Boulding (1989:10) also defines three faces of power in what he calls ‘threat power, economic power and integrative power - the stick, the carrot and the hug’. This essay will begin with a focus on the exercise of power between the relationships people have with each other and with the structure of organizations using both Lukes, and to a lesser extent, Boulding’s definitions of power, looking to examples to evidence its forms.
Group Motivation Inventory Robert Ruhland PSY/430 24 February 2014 Group Motivation Inventory As an introduction to this paper I will cover what I have learned and how this exercise in group motivation inventory has made a difference in how I will handle group interaction in the future. First, I will describe what I have learned about myself. Then proceed with how the knowledge will affect the way you interact in groups. Continuing, with what I do differently in with future groups. Next, based on results what I will do to be more motivated.
This essay will focus on the statement “A personalised induction will always be more effective”, looking at theoretical concepts and techniques presented in the classroom, and then discuss the alternative points of view. To understand the above statement better this essay will offer an explanation of what a Personalised Induction is. Then it will look at how a screed could be tailored to create a personalised induction. It will then give a brief history of some of the practitioners whose work has been relevant in the development of personalised inductions. And lastly, it will discuss the validity of the above statement o offering arguments both for and against it.