Coercive treatment involves the treatment of an individual whom does not want to seek treatment or does not think that they require treatment. I believe that coercive treatment is a defensible practice as the practitioners working against the will of their patients, are doing so in hopes of helping the individual suffering from a mental disorder. There are many reasons as to why individuals may not believe that they require any sort of treatment. These reasons range from not realizing the consequences of their actions, fear of judgement, misinterpretation of symptoms, etc. There are a few recounts from Voices from the Inside, which display the correct use and need for coercive treatment, deeming it to be defensible.
Therefore, accepting prudential subjectivism would then commit you to respecting the patient’s decision not to be treated. Accepting an objective theory of wellbeing would allow you treat the patient because it says the patient is not the ultimate judge of what is good or bad for her. Varelius stats that “if the autonomy this person had if she continued living is objectively good for the person to the extent that it overweighs other competing values, then the patient’s decision not to be treated should be obeyed” (p.167). Analysis Varelius’ argument hinges on the idea
In that study, a participant that had eventually conformed stated that he was wrong and that the rest of the people were right which can be seen as the individual doubting himself. Based on that statement from the participant, another reward is that conforming can protect oneself from doubting themselves and can lead to confidence. In figure 3.3 of Opinions and Social Pressures, there are a series of photos associated with the experiment being performed. In the figure, the outlier of the group is described as distraught and under stress; “he shows the strain of repeatedly disagreeing”. In this instance, conforming can lead to prevention of straining one’s self and the prevention of being under stress and being distraught.
In other words, emotions can either be good or bad. I feel that this is something that should be avoid because, when we refer to certain emotions as good or bad, we develop this concept that it is right or wrong to feel a certain way. This may result in some individuals feeling ashamed to feel “bad.” We have created a society where you force positivity upon people and shame those that are not positive. In doing this, we create a strict environment that fails to consider the diversity in emotion. In addition, if a person feels ashamed of their unhappiness, then they may be afraid to share their feelings.
Positive language – positive language is about using phrases that show that you are taking responsibility for your actions and that you value people’s opinions and show that you can learn from others Negative language – negative language is using phases like ‘to be honest…’ this shows that you are most likely not an honest person and have lied in the past. Leaving out that ‘to be honest…’ at the start of a sentence makes it more positive’ Active engagement – active engagement is listening to someone but also taking part and asking questions, this more likely to help you to learn and understand something. Sitting there passively will not necessarily help you at
By doing so I point out the discrepancy. In order to be an affective counselor you must have empathy, show that you caring and concern by your behavior. Having good body positions, building rapport, eye contact and great attending skills inspires affective counseling. Failing to doing so can cause the client to feel uncomfortable and not progress. A counselor should try and meet the client in their shoes.
We lost our ability to connect with each other as people. In order to defend ourselves, we lash out at each other because we don’t want to be found guilty. We love the darkness because we feel that it protects us from the light and truth of God. It protects us from actually knowing and acknowledging that we are not ok with who we are and what we are doing. A related piece of this protection is the protection the darkness gives us from someone who actually is trying to find us, loving us, or exposing who we really are.
(2006) that it becomes vital for SLPs to understand their client and have knowledge of behavioural principles or else it will lead to bad behaviour and attitude. SLPs who neglect the clients’ verbal and non-verbal attempt to gain social attention and only response when the client start to tantrum will create assumption that inappropriate behaviour will lead to reinforcement while good attitude is useless. Hence, the frequency for maladaptive behaviour for sake of communication will keep inclining. If the inappropriate behaviour is blindly followed by some sort of punishment, it is believed that the declining of the improper attitude is only temporary. Besides, the punishment from the SLPs might turn out as reinforcement from the client’s point of view As a conclusion, operant conditioning is a method that can be associated with behaviourism theory.
Some people may believe that once you have lied you are untruthful to another person . For example, Immanuel Kant says a lie even if does not wrong to any particular individual always harms mankind individually . (4) This argument is wrong because you are not hurting mankind you are protecting someone from harm . Another common counterpoint is that people believe when you are lying you are unnecessarily complicating your life . For example Brad Blanton an author says lying is stressful and hurts relationships .
If morals are based on emotions then people who lack strong emotions must be blind to morality. This was explained by James Blair (cited in Prinz, 2011), with his psychological researches on psychopaths. Psychopaths see moral rules as mere orders because they are emotionally blind and they lack emotional attitudes. While cultures may differ on what behaviors are good or bad, the general moral emotion of feeling good or bad about behavior is universal. Bio-cultural Evolutionary model explains moral sense as a moral feeling or emotion generated by actions.