D: Met with client for an individual session and treatment plan review. Client presented a good attitude and outlook, response to treatment appears positive. Reported no use of alcohol or other substances. Reported taking medications for anxiety, stress, and chronic physical pains as prescribed. Reported taking Antabuse for alcohol use disorder as court ordered. Client indicated main area of concern is attending self-help meeting. Client demonstrated variable compliance with treatment expectations, such as treatment group attendance, UA result was negative for alcohol and other substances. Client showed improvement on relapse prevention and problem solving skills, and is working on establishing and maintaining meaningful, intimate interpersonal relationship.
SOCIAL HISTORY: Patient admits alcohol ingestion nightly and on weekends. Denies tobacco use and illicit drug us. He is married.
Client comes to treatment because she has been mandated by the court to receive services for her drug and alcohol usage. Client self-reports an extensive history of drug and alcohol usage, as well as, issues with controlling and maintaining her anger. Client is more concerned with her anger issues then her drug and alcohol usage. Client feels that if she can control her anger then she will not have to turn to drugs and alcohol. Client appears to be self-medicating with drugs and alcohol.
A client admits to alcohol dependency on a consistant and regular basis because the loss of job. The client exhibits hopelessness and depression. The client has explained they experiencing insomnia, and decreased energy to do anything. This explains their poor personal hygiene. As the clinician the safety of the client is of the utmost importance.
Although the main goal of the assessment is to refer clients to treatment, many clients refuse treatment. However, they are willing to accept referrals to non-addiction agencies to resolve problems that have either been caused by addiction or that led to the problems. This assessment may be an intervention that the client needs. You will want to use the appropriate research-based screening tools that may be applicable to the client’s individual circumstances.
Jed, a 38 – year old welder, enrolled in the treatment center after his arrest resulting from drunken driving (DUI/DWI) (National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism, n.d.). His lawyer has advised him to stop drinking and get treatment until his trial date, which is in approximate two months. Jed does not believe that he will serve any jail time, but feels that treatment could help strengthen his court case (National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism, n.d.). In this paper, I will create a relapse prevention plan that will aid Jed as he enters into his treatment program. This paper will also show
Client reported alcohol as his drug of choice with the last use date of March, 2017. No acute intoxication or withdrawal symptoms were reported. No treatment plan was developed in this dimension. Client appears to be stable at this time.
The reading entitled “The Treatment Plan” focuses on developing treatment plans, particularly for those in substance abuse rehabilitation programs. First, the interdisciplinary team, which consists of a variety of professionals such as doctors, nurses, and therapists, writes a summary of the client at intake to determine the problems, how they came about, and the potential solutions. Next, a problem list is created. The problem statement is one sentence explaining the problem, which is abstract and not tangible. Therefore, signs and symptoms are also listed underneath, such as history of DUI and the blood alcohol level. These are used as evidence to back-up the problem statement. After, for each problem statement, several goals are listed that
No signs or symptoms of intoxication or withdrawalwas reported at time of discharged. Client reported no urges or cravings at time of discharge.
Your honour, my client has an ongoing problem with alcohol leading to intoxication which may lead to making unsound judgements/decisions and for this reason may need professional help or counselling regarding her alcohol problem as her addiction may get worse if it is not treated properly.
In the first instance, the client will curtail or stop the consumption of alcohol, then we can attend to the needs of the body, to gain health and strength to build their physiology and heal. The client’s thinking and behaviour towards alcohol needs to change. The participation in a non-drinking culture will also help our process. The client will also gain education about alcohol use and abuse to build their understanding, addressing emotional issues and their interactions with old and new people. Sorting out housing, work and money issues will reduce stress, and working on limiting narcissism through self-transcendence. We can address the client’s needs in treatment in the recovery process in three phases
The client has maked progress, but has not yet achieved the goals articulated in the individual ized treatment plan, The client is currently working on identifying the root cause of his addiction along with identifying his traps and triggers that would result in relapsing. Contiuned treatment at the present level of care is assissed as necessary to permit the client to contiune to work towards this treatment goals
The mistake was that the patient’s history of alcohol use was not obtained during admission, therefore, the patient was at risk for withdraw. Another mistake the hospital made was that they did not conduct a diagnostic workup to be sure that co-occurring disorder requiring acute intervention were not missed. (Stewart, 2017). In any case, the ramification of undiagnosed, untreated, or undertreated alcohol dependence can lead to higher likelihood of becoming homeless, confine, sick, suicide, and early death. Individuals who suffer from alcohol dependence are best served through integrated treatment.
P: Client is to apply problem solving skills to recovery or life problems without the use of alcohol /other drugs. / HA, CDP
ABSTRACT: Information Technology General Controls (ITGCs), a fundamental category of internal controls, provide an overall foundation for reliance on any information produced by a system. Since the relation between ITGCs and the information produced by an organization’s various application programs is indirect, understanding how ITGCs interact and affect an auditor’s risk assessment is often challenging for students. This case helps students assess overall ITGC risk within an organization’s information systems. Students identify