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The Importance Of Counseling

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As a future counselor the client is very important to me I must be genuine and open to the client expressing my open feelings, so the client will mirror and express honest and true feelings in return. I must accept the client presently where they are and allow the client to communicate to me of their experiences. The client experiences allow them to verbally express themselves and develop a rational decision towards their present and maybe upcoming issues. The counselor must be an active listener, reflex and repeat the client comment back to them. This technique engages and enforces the empathy of the counselor to the client. The client is mentally driven of the empathy from the counselor to express the genuine feeling of their issues with…show more content…
The more the client talk of themselves, more trust is developed towards the counselor. As a counselor I realize every client is different and to accept them without bias and judgmental where they are. When bias or negative expression occur as a counselor I will seek counseling. Counseling I will seek, inform my supervisor and become more aware of my problem with a culture. Become more aware so I can provide empathy, be genuine, and accept them where they are. As a counselor I want to always provide true unbiased feeling to my clients. Congruence, unconditional positive regard, and empathic understanding are the three core conditions of the person-centered approach to psychotherapy. In A Way of Being (1980), Rogers explains what he means by these three terms. Congruence means that the therapist is genuine and authentic, not like the “blank screen” of traditional psychoanalysis: The first element could be called genuineness, realness, or congruence. The more the therapist is himself or herself in the relationship, putting up no professional front or personal…show more content…
Adlerian psychotherapy uses a process of Adlerian values clarification, through which a person in therapy is introduced to personal life organization, including birth order, social context, and other external dynamics, including parental influences. By understanding this organization, and how it has influenced self-worth, acceptance, and expectations, an individual can begin to accept the emotions they have relative to the events they experienced as a child. This process of perception allows the person in therapy to identify—maybe for the first time—their true inner value, independent of others. Adlerian values clarification allows one to look at prior beliefs in a new way that encourages positive
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