• Examine aspects of adolescent egocentrism. • Analyze pressures often faced in adolescence, such as peer pressure, substance use and abuse, dating, sexuality, and changes within family relationships. • Include at least three references. • Format your paper to APA
This stage is to help the counselor to identify how the client is functioning socially, academically, occupationally, and behaviorally since the crisis. This stage also helps the both the counselor and client to explore meanings, cognitions, and perceptions. Helps identify distress (emotional distress), ethical concerns such as suicide/homicide assessment, and organic or other medical concerns. Also the uses of therapeutic interactions of educational comments, empowerment statements, support statements, and positive reframes. Using the Cognitive Tree, in Figure 5.1 on p. 80, in your own words, how will you identify the precipitating event, recognize the meaning or perception of the event from the client’s perspective, and identify the distress and other impairments in such a way
If they are capable they will be able to tell you how they would prefer to be treated, and what their personal needs are. If they are unable to communicate with you, you could talk to their family, they could provide information about the history and preferences of the client. Another way that would also be useful is to talk to social workers, doctors or any other professional involved in the clients care, as they will be able to give you information on any medical conditions and needs etc that you need to be aware of. 2. Describe two ways of making sure that the history, preferences, wishes and needs of an individual using the service are recognised in support or care plans.
Erikson's theory of the 'Eight Stages of Development' describes a lifelong process through which human personality evolves as the individual responds to their environment, psychological experiences, biological influences and social interactions. These factors contribute to the core idea of Erikson's theory that each stage, beginning at birth and ending at death, offers a psychosocial conflict that must be overcome by the corresponding virtue in order to progress to the next stage of development. Any one of these stages can be applied to an individual, depending on their age and circumstance, who is hospitalised in order to offer nurses an approach to nurturing the development of their clients (AllPsych Online, 2011). Stage I is the year from birth to 1 year old, the conflict at this stage of Erikson's theory is 'Trust vs. Mistrust'. The infant, dependent almost solely upon others, learns to develop trust when the central caregiver, often
NVQ3 – Unit 4222-206 The role of the health and social care worker (HSC 025) Outcome 1 – Understand working relationships in health and social care 1.1. The learner can: explain how a working relationship is different from a personal relationship There are different types of relationships that you can have throughout your life. In each relationship that you have will be different, for instance: Family Relationships – The first relationship most people will have is a family one, where you can have parents, grandparents, siblings, children and other extended family members. For most of us, depending on the influences the family give, can be the sort of influences that mold us into the kind of person we become. Sexual Relationships – A sexual relationship can either last a short while or for the rest of your life.
Of the different theories of Lifespan Development, Sigmund Freud's psychoanalytic theory and Erik Erikson's theory of Psychosocial Development are among the key theories of Lifespan Development (Berger, 2008). Like one another, together they search inside at inner divergences and diverge into the humans ability to manage internal drive and moments of crisis. Within Freud's theory, human behavior begins with the subconscious crisis and drive. He constructed three steps in child development that include "oral, anal, and phallic," and finished that reaction of parents creates a large influence on personality and lifespan development (Berger, 2008). Freud's idea, he illustrated that the body parts (oral, anal, and phallic) to have a erotic nature (Berger, 2008).
Young and Middle Adulthood Case Studies Young and Middle Adulthood Case Studies Jaime Draper BSHS/325 Human Systems and Development August 16, 2014 Professor Marcy Stern Young and middle adulthood are times of changes and decision making. A person in young adulthood will begin by deciding where to live, what career path to choose, if marriage is an option, and whether or not to have children. Transitioning into adulthood, many things that a person felt were settled can change due to unforeseen circumstances; death of a loved one, divorce, or layoff from a job. Another aspect that can affect how a person deals with adult life is through choices and habits, and whether these are done from a healthy or an unhealthy approach. Beginning adulthood with health habits, and the ability to make sound choices is going to make the difference in how a person deals with the myriad of situations that can come up in life.
The qualitative study denotes the attachment process that is a major predictor of mental health in adult age of individual. The study heightened the awareness as well as understanding of self-esteem issues that can effectively lead to more accurate therapeutic contexts and treatment plans for clients. The study might lead therapists’ ways to decrease or moderate or even demolish number of issues that clients experiences throughout their childhood. At the same time, mental practitioners can develop relationship that can allow them to work effectively with clients suffering from self-esteem
However the timing quality and degree of the ageing process are highly variable and very different for each individual. General assumptions and stereotypes about aging are harmful to individual senior adults and do not benefit society. What is ageism and how is it perpetuated, what is the general link between the gender ageism and the language and ageism are issues that are still not well introduced in the society. Today more often the ageism is broadly defined as any prejudice or discrimination against or in favour of an age group .It is manifested in many negative ageisms: infirm, unprotected, senile, dirty, cranky, childish. Institutionally companies, health care system, and welfare funds only confirm to a larger extent how has the ageism entered in the modern society.
According to Work and Income New Zealand (WINZ), depending on the persons situation they must be ready and looking for either full or part time work. Factors which would influence this would be whether a person has a medical reason for being unable to work, or if it is a parent with a child under 5. This benefit has made a number of changes; mainly