Effective caring promotes health and individual or family growth. 4. Caring responses accept person not only as he or she is now but as what he or she may become. 5. A caring environment is one that offers the development of potential while allowing the person to choose the best action for himself or herself at a given point in time.
The six pillars of characteristics are trustworthiness, respect, responsibility, fairness, caring, and citizenship. Trustworthiness is being honest and loyal to your family, friends, and your country. Respect is being tolerant and accepting differences of others. Responsibility is being accountable for your actions, words, and attitude. Fairness is being open minded and giving everyone an equal chance.
If further breakdown occurs, social processes will take place, whereby friends and family will offer advice and support. After having left the relationship, grave-dressing processes will commence. Partners strive to construct a representation of the relationship that does not paint their own contribution to the relationship unfavourably. This process often involves emotional distress. In the final resurrection process, each partner prepares for new relationships by learning from the mistakes of the prior relationship.
I will devise a hypnoanalysis treatment plan for them, with an attached screed. I will explain the benefits and any ethical issues that may arise from treatment. I will then construct a treatment plan and the outcome I would expect from this and if there would be any need to refer the patient on. The case study is as follows: Case study My client is a 36 year old mother of two children. She has a younger brother who she cares very much for.
Person-Centred Counselling is based on 3 essential attributes o Empathy (the ability to imagine oneself in another person's position) o Unconditional positive regard (warm, positive feelings, regardless of the person's behaviour) o Congruence (honesty and openness) Directive counselling o Rational-emotive behavioural counselling o CBT Counselling skills will include acute listening, affirmation of what is being said, and seeking feedback on and throughout the session. They will also include understanding, tolerance, empathy and genuine concern for a situation or individual. PREPARING TO BE THE COUNSELLOR The purpose of practising as
This essay will evaluate the development of my communication skills with reference to the literature, peers and tutor’s feedback in the role play I recently undertook as a social worker interviewing Mrs Susan Peters. Furthermore, I will critically discuss how relevant psycho-social theories have informed my understanding of the case scenario which focused on homophobia (Mrs Susan Peters). To provide a short overview of the situation I was presented with in the role play scenario it is important to evaluate the underlying issue. Firstly, I had received a referral about Mrs Peters who had a concern about her grandchildren who moved out from their father’s (Mrs Peter’s son) home with their mother to start a new life with another woman. Ultimately, her concerns were directed towards her belief that a same sex relationship will be detrimental to her grandchildren.
Counseling is a personal, private conversation arising from the intention of one person to reflect on and resolve a problem in living, and the willingness of another person to assist in that endeavour. There are many different approaches to counseling, this paper will explore the development of two of these approaches during the twentieth and twenty first centuries. Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) was evolved out of behavioural psychology, which was created by J.B.Watson in 1919. Other people involved in the behavioural therapy were, Ivan Pavlov, B.F. Skinner and Martin Seligman. Some of these psychologists believed that “ the basic principles of learning, or acquisition of new behaviour, would be the same in any organism.” (Mc Leod 1993) Because of this belief they set out to understand the psychology of people by observing the behaviours of animals.
Footsteps of a Mental Health Counselor: Week Eleven Application “I believe that the route people take in life depends strongly on the relationships they have with others, the obstacles they may go through, and how they find themselves in the mist of it all.” With this belief, I desire to someday focus my counseling on relationship issues and substance abuse counseling. However, I’ve found myself questioning what the life of a counselor looks like on a daily basis. Therefore this paper will unfold what life is like for a counselor, through the eyes of Marie Francis, an LPC and LCAS. Along with the information gathered, I will also incorporate the material learned throughout this course in order to provide a true reflection of what happens day-to-day for a counselor. Spending the day with Marie Francis really gave me a true insight on what the day-to-day life is like for a mental health counselor.
This research will be viewed from two different sets of perspectives in order to give validity to the study. On one hand, Michael DeBenedetto will be giving a personal account of the interpersonal conflict through his experience in the relationship. The second perspective will be through a third party source, Nabeel Chouche, who has systematically observed the situation as well as taken interview data from both parties in the conflict. The interpersonal struggle is between Michael and his girlfriend though multiple episodes across time, dealing with issues concerning time management. In interpersonal relationships, there are naturally occurring contradictions or dialectics that often take place.