Client appears to be very sad in regards of the gunshot incident, and the fact that her friends were involved in the incident. It appears to be that although this incident did not happen to the client directly, she is very distressed by it, and she feels a lot of pain and sadness to accept this event. Client appears to be hesitated to share her emotions with her best friends in regards of the incident. It seems like client has difficulties to accept that her friends use humor to cope with the gunshot incident. It appears that client is angry at her friends' parents based on her description although client further denied it. Client seems to want to control over things that she does not have control of such as when client mentioned that she does not want her friends to go back to work yet. Although client is feeling a lot of distress from the incident, it appears that client is aware of the importance of self-care. Client would likely benefit from increase social support, and self-care
Goal is to work with client on areas that he or she would like to improve using problem-solving skills. This goal can be achieve by identifying the client goal and personal skills and knowledge. Involving client in decision making helps to move towards independencies and reduce anxiety. Also use empathetic communication, encourage client and family to verbalize fears, express emotions and set goals. Acknowledging and empathizing creates supportive environment that enhance coping. Another intervention is to assess client strength and ability to cope and provide opportunities for expression and recognition. This will help client easily cope with situation and affect self esteem (Weg,
QP asked Robert to list some things he does, when he is feeling down about himself. QP discussed with Robert, how feelings can affect other people. QP brainstormed with Robert positive feeling people have. QP asked Robert to list some things that make him feel good. QP provided Robert with different facial expression in which he had to identify the facial expression feelings. QP read to Robert different scenarios in which he had to explain how he feels, if he was in the same situation. QP examined with Robert the last time he felt angry frustrated, embarrassed ashamed and sad. QP provided Robert with feeling statements in which he had to share respond to the feeling sentences. QP asked Robert to list the feelings he is afraid to show. QP discussed with Robert, how to better express his feelings. QP asked Robert, how does he feels when someone ignores him. QP asked Robert when he is anxious about something, what he do. QP provided Robert with verbal prompting and redirection. QP provided Robert with words of encouragement and praises as he participated in the session QP ended the session by reminding Robert of the next scheduled
Therefore, therapeutic writing has been used in addition to other therapy techniques to aid the person in their recovery and quality of life. The most fascinating factor for implementing emotional writing is the method is adaptable to several therapy theories from Psychodynamic Therapy to Cognitive Behavioral Therapy, “writings in general is beneficial to clients regardless of the theory behind its use,” (Kerner & Fitzpatrick, 2007, p. 334). Consequently, therapeutic journaling then can be implemented via every counselor or psychologist irrespective of the theory in which they practice to treat their clients. Albeit that the enactment of emotional writing is not exclusive to one concept of therapy it can be exercised to a specific area
Nurses will see tremendous job opportunities in primary care settings, because the focus of care is shifting to prevention and wellness, and in geriatric nursing due to the soaring numbers of the aging population requiring the health care. PPACA uses significant resources and stimulus plan to implement care delivery models that are dependent on a powerful nursing commitment and leadership in achievement to provide a quality cost-effective patient-centered care (Haney, 2010). Nurses will assume more roles in health care with expanded power and responsibility in the evolving care delivery models specifically addressed in PPACA (Haney, 2010, p. 2), and in providing continuity of
The client can reach the goal with the counselor help or without the counselor help. During the counselor and client meeting, the client tells the counselor that he/she discover the reason that he/she have not reached one of their goals. The client adds it has been lingering around in his/her mind and the client’s ask the counselor how it can be changed. This is a perfect example of how a client experience is a working session instead of a counseling session. In a working session, progress is being performed and the client is improving. That is why it is important for the counselor to persuade the client of counseling sessions as work session because changes are being made in the client’s
the identified goals established by this worker and Mike are to establish positive coping strategies, and increase social interactions. The following objectives were also established by both this work and Mike, to aid in the attainment of such goals.
Intervention: MHS met with RCP in the home. MHS began the session with check in from last session. MHS taught client coping skills. MHS and the client discussed the things that make her upset. Client shared a situation that happened today with at school that upset her. MHS taught client a different way by talking through her problems instead of confronting them in anger. MHS used role play to help client identify when she is too angry to make reasonable decisions. The MHS shared with the client that disrespect is not the way to talk to adult when her is upset about something. MHS helped client to identify her stressors, and potential skills that could help alleviate them.
Overall regardless of which type of group the purpose is to provide a therapeutic expeince for the participant. Consequently, clarify and hope are some of the fundamental desires that counselors should be pursuing to instill in their clients conscious. Equally important is that clients retain a mindfulness about information and tools they need to make changes and to support clients. Furthermore, the group interaction provide members a median to experiment with novel behavior and receive honest feedback from peers concerning the efforts of their behavior (Corey, Corey , & Corey, 2014).
My goals for this session was to apply more skills as the peer counselor. I’m always being an attentive listener and remaining in context with the client story. Every session, I’m always trying to prepare myself. Being the peer counselor, I have to follow the client lead without getting lost. During the last few sessions, it has been a challenge in preparing myself. The challenge begins, because I don’t know what issue the client will present. This allows me to think in my head more and get stuck with what questions to ask. Therefore; my goals for this session was to remain opened minded, follow the client story and apply more micro skills.
According to the author, the primary emphasis in the counseling process is punctuated by the client’s ability in accepting the past as unchangeable and their future as unknown, but helping them understand that both time frames can be shaped by the choices one makes and the self-talk one applies in the here and now. Once a client can accept their past and take responsibility for how they are in the here and now, they can start to explore and interpret their behaviors and thought processes of being true to their feeling in the present moment. After an interpretation is made, the client is free to choose what to do next, such as change or accept their personal ways of being derived from their adaptive skills and/or
Liam made moderate progress towards this goal. Liam had no reported medical illness due to his diagnosed medical condition within this period. Liam’s medical condition continues to be stable. MHP and MHS reviewed medication and medical summaries for accuracy at visits. MHS has scheduled and maintain all medical appointments with the medical team and weekly speech and occupational therapy appointments. Liam is walking without support, exploring his environment, responds to MHS redirection, getting out of the crib without support, and saying simple words like no and making sounds. Liam will continue this goal.