March 25, 2015
Grand Canyon University
This counseling thesis combines similar viewpoints of several counseling ideas and sets them into one cohesive theory. This new theory takes in account my personal beliefs and worldview. This treatment plan starts with the initial willingness and open-mindedness of the clients. It is set collectively to provide direction for clients attending group sessions. Even though every client has a unique circumstance this model can be a foundation on how a therapist would institute the communication among the therapist and the client. This paper outlines Day treatment, Intensive Case Management, Life Skills, Housing Stability, Financial Stability, and Family Therapy. The next section clarifies what each session will contain and how the Family Outreach designs the client’s treatment plain. The next two sections discuss the mental health and support services. This part looks at how a client will be capable to attending day sessions for eight weeks to discuss grief, depression, triggers, low self-esteem, and family issues. It will help clients to free themselves from warning signs that will harm the client. The next section will conclude by talking about treatment and how a therapist must look at the position of the therapist and client when using positive procedures. This paper will end with a dialogue of the assignment. In general, this paper can be useful with clients who can help others who suffer from abuse, abortion, and drinking and driving. With the help of Family Outreach clients can move forward to Aftercare Programs for support. Family Outreach Organization was started in 2015 works to help clients with mental health issues that relate to abuse, abortion, and drinking and driving. The initial sessions start with an 8 week of sessions. The first session group members shares how they or their family units are affected by abuse, abortion, and drinking and driving. They will talk about problems that builds irritates them and their behavior. The leader of the group will help clients to see what triggers their negative behavior and help them to change their react. Finally it will teach them to focus on themselves and why their behavior changes. Avoiding differences and destructive actions can help clients to talk about problems that lead to difference and ways to steer clear of them. Clients will discuss what plans have worked in the past. They will discover procedures to stay away from and harmful circumstances. Clients will learn how to stay away from people, place, and playgrounds that remind them of the abuse, abortion, and drinking and driving. Family Outreach therapist will work with clients on their personal values and goals that help them to focus on relationships to morals, objectives, and viewpoints of people around them. Group members will talk about what morals and objectives that is significant in their life and how to obtain these goals. The treatment will help clients to work on anger issues, low self-esteem, and depression when they come in contact with their attackers, children that remind them of their abortion, and people who continue to drink and drive. Improving communication skills helps to become aware how to talk with others when sharing their feelings of grief, depression, and low self-esteem. Group members will recognize which communication skills they need to work on. Members will become skilled at and practice helpful communication methods when someone speaks negative. Affirmations skills assist with helping members the principles and influence of affirmations. They share instance where they experienced negative self-talk and disapproval. The therapist will train clients own methods to help them faces negative self-talk. Finally they will learn how to practice saying and writing positive affirmations in their life. The final session is where members will reflect on the...
References: American Psychological Association. (2015). Retrieved from http://www.apa.org/helpcenter/alcohol-disorders.aspx
Corey, M.S., Corey, G., & Corey, C. (2010). Group Process and Practice. 8th R Ed.
Ward, D. E. (2006). Classification of Groups. Journal for Specialists in Group Work, 31(2), 93–97.
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