on internal motivation (Merrill & Strauman, 2004). Both traits are vulnerable to psychological difficulty (depression and anxiety) particularly in the event of interpersonal rejection and loss for sociotropy and personal failure in autonomy. Case Study: Client
on internal motivation (Merrill & Strauman, 2004). Both traits are vulnerable to psychological difficulty (depression and anxiety) particularly in the event of interpersonal rejection and loss for sociotropy and personal failure in autonomy. Case Study: Client Personality Development Jane
ignored. Generally, access to medicines is not constrained in the same way as access to psychological therapy, because it does not generally require access to a specialist therapist. Modern models of collaborative care do involve significant support from case managers to improve compliance with medicines and thus the principles of stepped care can be applied in this context.14 NICE recommends that for a person suffering from anxiety, psychological therapies should be offered alongside pharmacological interventions
during the course of the therapeutic relationship. Understanding these phenomena in nursing is important because the primary focus of nursing is the nurse-patient relationship (Imura, 1991). This discussion will describe how these phenomena occur, and how they may manifest in the nurse-patient relationship. Furthermore, this discussion will highlight nursing interventions in these situations, in order to provide insight into how nurses can maintain and improve the therapeutic focus and environment.
Depression, schizophrenia and anxiety disorders are common major mental health disorders which occasionally consist of a combination of affective, behavioural, cognitive and perceptual components.1,2 The history of treatment of mental health disorders consists in a development through years in using pharmacological interventions or psychological therapies. Data shows the recorded incidence of common mental health disorders is 1.23% and around 25% of people in England, aged 18 years or older, have
importance in creating a climate for change is acceptance, or caring or prizing--unconditional positive regard. It means that when the therapist is experiencing a positive, nonjudgmental, accepting attitude toward whatever the client is at that moment, therapeutic movement or change is more likely. . . . The third facilitative aspect of the relationship is empathic understanding. This means that the therapist senses accurately the feelings and personal meanings that are being experienced by the client and
Adolescence is a challenging period of life, when individuals undergo major physical and psychological changes between the ages of 10 and 19. This period is accompanied by many needs, all of which contribute to increased risk-taking in youth, such as suicidal behaviors. Suicide is the third leading cause of death for youth between the ages of 10 and 24 in the United States (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention [CDC], 2014). Among this same age group, suicide accounts for 20% of all deaths annually
Divorce is usually conceptualized as a stress process, or as a grief process (Yarnoz, 2008). Understanding the relationships that married couples have prior to divorce is important because it can provide clues to marital dissolution, as well as later well-being. Marital unhappiness has been shown to have a stronger impact on divorce in longer duration marriages compared to shorter marriages (White & Booth, 1991). Long-term, low quality marriages have significantly more negative effects on overall
therapy in Hong Kong. Specifically, a number of related issues were studied including definition of music therapy, the origin of music therapy, the recent developments in music therapy in China, establishment of a music therapy session, and the setting of therapeutic goals and the use of techniques in the professional practices of music therapy. Data were obtained by interviewing local music therapists, focusing on the current professional status and practice of music therapy in Hong Kong.
Social Communication Interventions and Children with Autism Spectrum Disorder Introduction Why is teaching Social Communication important? Social Communication is the basis of how we as human beings interact with each other. Without social skills, the ability to build relationships with others would not exist. School is a social outlet for children and struggling to socialize in school can have an impact on a child’s academic success in the classroom. (Ostmeyer and Scarpa, 2012). Some of the skills