There are many types of therapy one could undergo for this disorder, but in Dwight’s case, I believe the best option would be Cognitive Behavior Therapy (CBT). CBT will help Dwight regulate his emotions, developing his impulse control, and improve his behavior. Many that deal with this form of autism tend to struggle with depression and anxiety. This therapy can help him deal with those struggles by changing his perception or thoughts throughout change in cognition. A therapist can help reduce Dwight’s obsessive behavior and outbursts, while helping him learn to manage his feelings.
GOALS OF OBJECT RELATIONS THERAPY Object relations therapy uses, “the therapist-patient relationship as a stepping stone to healthier object relationships and to promote positive changes in the patient’s sense of self.” The therapist becomes the ‘reparative object’ for the client to help him re experience more fulfilling object relations through transference and countertransference and help the client integrate his splits. Object relations therapy is incomplete without talking about the defenses the self employs against anxiety like ‘splitting’ which is a ‘way of seeing the self and objects prior to seeing them whole.” MELANIE KLEIN THERAPY WITH CLIENT ‘F’
The key determinant in the duration of the treatment would be the severity of the disorder, the response of the patient and the ease at which a patient divulges information critical for their treatment. While some patients may be forthcoming with information, other anxiety and depression patients have high defensive shields and getting though them takes longer time, hence the need for a more long-term care. Role of Counselor in Cognitive Behavioral Therapy As stated earlier, CBT is an interactive intervention whereby both the client and the therapist engage with the aim of remedying the problem. Counselors conduct face-to-face sessions with clients with the aim of scientifically evaluating changes in cognition and behavior as well as achieving the set objectives.
Assessment Reflection When administrating the Reading Interest Inventory (Mariotti, n.d.), the Motivations to Read Profile Survey and asking the Conversational Survey Questions (Pitcher, et al., 2007), it gave insight to how Hailey felt about herself as a learner. The questions that stood out in my mind, is how I can help Hailey to be more success in the classroom as well as become a stronger reader overtime? I would like to look more in depth in Hailey’s comprehension skills and provide her educational strategies that will help Hailey to grow in her reading comprehension and give her some tools to help herself when she is having trouble. I am interested to see how Hailey reads orally, and to check her reading accuracy and fluency. Are these areas that are impacting Hailey as a learner as well?
People in therapy are also encouraged to acquire a more positive and productive way of life by developing new insights, skills, and behaviours. These goals are achieved through the four stages of Adlerian therapy: Engagement: A trusting therapeutic relationship is built between the therapist and the person in therapy and they agree to work together to effectively address the problem. 1. Assessment: The therapist invites the individual to speak about his or her personal history, family history, early recollections, beliefs, feelings, and motives. This helps to reveal the person 's overall lifestyle pattern, including factors that might initially be thought of as insignificant or irrelevant by the person in therapy.
The therapist will then design a plan of treatment to help guide you on your way to sobriety. Cognitive therapy provides the explanation of why and what happened to this person for s/he became depending on the drug and/or alcohol. The cognitive remediation is cerebral training method based on therapeutic support with a specific cognitive training to adapt to patient’s disorder, and helping them to improve their daily life activities and social interaction. It also helps them to focus on their goals, such as coming back to a normal professional
One way they do this is through support groups like Family-to-Family were there is an instructional aspect of teaching family members to understand mental illness and ways of helping and living with a family member with mental illness. Courses such as this, according to Corrigan et al (2005) are shown to lead to improved attitudes about mental illness and the people living with it, particularly reducing blame of individuals with mental illness. A concern is raised as Corrigan et al (2005) alludes to research that states that this may also lead to increased pessimism about recovery from mental illness and a fear of people that may be viewed as dangerous, predictable or antisocial. However, Family Support Groups at the National Alliance on Mental Illness focus of increasing self-determination and confidence to combat the pessimism and develop management plans to deal with mental illness on a day to day bases and move towards
Participants are asked to read aloud their progress in the treatment sessions (once or twice a week). The next step is practicing skills to help question or challenge the negative emotions; this allows victims to develop reappraisal skills, skills that can be used in their daily lives. Participants will slowly have a change in belief where they have a sense of security, safety, trust, self-esteem and hope, after a positive view of life, it also makes relationships easier hence less effects on family members and friends. The skills are very practical and effective, this treatment as a whole is very effective. There were 28 veterans who participated in CPT together, there were three drop outs and 77% with a drop in their PTSD symptoms.
Rational emotive behaviour therapists use a lot of different ways such as cognitive, images, emotive, and behavioural to help the client to obtain a rational way to live. Therapists are encouraged to be flexible and creative in their use of methods, making sure to tailor the techniques to the unique needs of the client (Dryden, 2007). Rational emotive behaviour therapists use a persuasive cognitive method in the therapy process. The therapist shows the client what they tell themselves in a quick and direct way.
The scientific study of the mind of a persona provides readers with a new key to the understanding of character. There are those who say that critics using the psychoanalytic approach treat literature somewhat like information about purchasers in therapy. Actually, I tend to believe that psychological approach is the best method for analyzing "The Road Not Taken" by Robert Frost. I have tried to examine, what are the obvious and hidden motives that cause character 's behavior and speech? How purposeful is this information with regard to the character 's psychological condition?