It relates a clear sequence of events that occurs in which the events occur are communicated to the reader and also provide elaboration. Descriptive type of communicative writing provides an illustration of people, places, events, situations, thoughts and feelings. It presents sensory information that makes writing come alive. It aids to develop the overall dominant impression, which is the basic idea/theme that the writer wants to express from the complexity of the story’s construction. It also expresses an experience that the reader can actively participate in by using imagination.
Through characterization my audience is able to know the characters and understand their impact in the development of the plot. Characterization ensures that my stories are compelling and my intended message is passed. Through characterization, I am able to give readers a sense of character personality; this in turn brings my characters to life. For instance, in my rough draft, I characterized my sister.
131). Humanism has mostly to do with process and emphasizes on the Gestalt therapy (Scholl, Ray and Brady Amoon, 2013, pp. 218 and 219), which is an organized whole and views the individual in depth as well as includes different types of principles such as individualism, valuing subjective experiences and respecting the individual (Scholl et al. ; 2013, p.218) in order to find deeper meaning and understanding to the individuals situation in order to improve it and create a bond/relationship with the patient. Through this the patient shows signs of improvement with regards to exploring ones self and pushes the patient to reach their full potential and to get in touch with their emotions.
In order to understand their environment, humans gather information in the forms of sight, smell, hearing, taste, and touch from their surroundings and then process the data. This constant stream of data never ceases an overabundance of irrelevant data, creating the need for a filter. This filter is known as the consciousness. In literature, the narrator of a story performs the task of telling a character’s experiences, such as what they see, feel, hear, or think. Thus, the narrator, indirectly or directly, provides a pathway into a character’s consciousness.
Another technique used by a therapist would be journal writing where the client maintains a diary to keep an account of situations that arise in day-to-day life. Thoughts that are associated with these situations and the behaviour exhibited in response to them are also mentioned in the diary. The therapist and the client together review the matter written in the journal and find out maladaptive thought pattern. The discussion that takes place between them proves to be useful in finding different ways in which behaviour of the client gets affected. Alternatively, modelling is one of the cognitive therapy techniques in which therapists perform role-playing exercises aimed at responding in a way that is helpful to overcome difficult situations.
Looking at the story with Dee telling it would allow access to her thoughts so that the reader can understand why she is the way she is. It would allow the reader to access the deeper meaning to certain actions she takes and why she says the things she says. The point of view in a story determines so much for the reader including their feelings towards a certain character, in this case,
The assignment will then conclude with how family therapy and narrative therapy is applied in certain situations to clients and how each one will benefit the client. A brief comparison between narrative therapy and family therapy will also be given. Overview of the two theories Narrative Therapy Narrative therapy is best known for being used by Michael White and David Epston. Narrative therapy commonly involves a shift in focus from more theories that can be seen as traditional. A collaborative approach is often encouraged and the therapist is also encouraged to show special interest and listen respectfully to the client’s stories.
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.
Others in the group are exposed to these behaviors, and this often inspires and provokes and promote change in others in the group. According to M.U.S.E. (2018) it is mainly an support technique. Three points and goals of family therapy is that it allows each person to have an honest say about the situation. The family unit can discuss what is bothering them; helping them understand the roles of each person in the home and identify how everybody can work through the dysfunction together to have a healthier functioning home.
If this is not done, developing children who were not surrounded in literature or access to it could find themselves fitting stereotypes giving in to the convenience of playing the victim until the next generation circles around and the same scenario occurs. Rowling, Morrison, and Gaiman all stress the importance of reading as it allows one to put themselves in another shoe’s, and then apply the same situations to their own life all the while further flourishing as the love for pleasurable reading is a fixation within them to pass on to those of the upcoming
It challenges our thinking, and helps us to grow as we see different sides and views. Its comprehension allows us to train the brain to retain information and make connections, allowing the information to become a part of us. After reading, McCullough tells us to “talk about what we are reading” and that from this exercise we will “learn a lot” (McCullough, p 4). By discussing what we read, we receive other ideas and viewpoints about the material. Not only that, when discussing with our children we can
They are explained to the client as the opportunity for them to learn skills that will help them be able to cope with daily upsets. The goal of exercises and homework is to set them up with the tools to ensure that their daily life improves. 2. The clients in Face to Face program are automatically enrolled in group and individual therapy. The logic behind the client
Grant-Davie describes thoroughly the term rhetorical situation and how the development of the definition and its constituents has contributed to the discovery of the motives and responses behind any discourse. The analysis of rhetorical situations could determine the outer or inner influences of the rhetors, the audience, and their particular constraints. Grant Davie supports his claims by using the earlier definitions of scholars and teachers as his foundation. He also addresses his own analysis drawn by life experienced discourses which it also helps the reader understand the causes of rhetorical situations. This is important because it teaches any writer or reader to analyze a situation and think about the options and paths it could lead
Occupational therapist helps the patient learn how to identify distorted or unhelpful thinking patterns, recognize and change inaccurate beliefs, relate to others in more positive ways, and change behaviors accordingly by participating in meaningful activities for them. The main goals are to help the patient learn that OCD can lessen over time and give him or her the tools to cope with fear or traumatic memories. OT role is to establish routines and habits, meaningful activities that promote optimal levels of arousal or relaxation, and strategies for managing symptoms to enhance occupational performance. These services can help people build self-esteem and establish supportive relationships with family members, school/work personnel, and friends.