Turning into A Helper 4 th Edition

0
0
1602 days ago, 418 views
PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Presentation Transcript

Slide 1

´╗┐Turning into A Helper 4 th Edition by Marianne Schneider Corey & Gerald Corey Wadsworth Group A division of Thomson Learning, Inc.

Slide 2

To what degree do you have the need to have an effect give back some help look after others deal with your own issues (self improvement) be required profit pick up distinction and status give answers pick up and keep up control assortment and adaptability What Are Your Needs as a Helper? Turning into A Helper - Chapter (1)

Slide 3

Portrait of the Ideal Helper Some of the attributes of an assistant who is having a critical effect are: being dedicated to surveying your qualities and shortcomings doing in your own particular life what you anticipate that your customers will benefit having interpersonal aptitudes perceiving that it takes diligent work to realize change inviting and understanding assorted qualities Becoming A Helper - Chapter 1 (2)

Slide 4

Portrait of the Ideal Helper Some of the qualities of an aide who is having a noteworthy effect (kept): monitoring your own particular issues and checking how they impact your function with customers dealing with yourself addressing life and taking part in self-examination having important connections throughout your life having a solid feeling of self esteem Becoming A Helper - Chapter 1 (3)

Slide 5

Factors in Choosing a Career Path Recognize that picking a vocation way is a continuous procedure as opposed to a one-time occasion In picking a profession, it is well to consider the accompanying components: self-idea inspiration and accomplishment premiums capacities values Becoming A Helper - Chapter 1 (4)

Slide 6

Some work values for you to investigate include: wage control eminence employer stability assortment accomplishment duty freedom family connections premiums serving individuals enterprise innovativeness internal concordance cooperation scholarly test rivalry Factors in Choosing a Career Path Becoming A Helper - Chapter 1 (5)

Slide 7

How to Get The Most from Your Fieldwork Experience There are solid strides you can take to guarantee getting the greatest advantage from your hands on work and supervision encounters Assume an open position in gaining from your supervisions This should most ideal be by: having the capacity to request what you require saying "I don't know" now and again communicating your responses managing yourself and your customer in supervision being willing to gain from administrators, without replicating their styles tolerating diverse styles of supervision being decisive without getting to be forceful Becoming A Helper - Chapter 2 (1)

Slide 8

Know Thyself, Then Help Others The estimation of self-investigation Knowing yourself is a fundamental imperative to helping other people Using individual and gathering advising for self-investigation Becoming A Helper - Chapter 3 (1)

Slide 9

Essential that you comprehend your group of-starting point issues Identify issues in your group of birthplace - how your encounters in your family have current impacts Become mindful of how your issues with your family may help or obstruct you in working with families Identify your part in your family Review ways you identified with kin and guardians Identify family rules Ways you adapted to clashes in your family Messages you got from your family Significant improvements in your family Identify zones for further self-investigation Know Thyself, Then Help Others Becoming A Helper - Chapter 3 (2)

Slide 10

Life Transitions Overview of the nine phases of advancement from earliest stages to seniority 1. Early stages: (Birth to age 1) Task is to build up a feeling of trust in self, others, and nature 2. EARLY CHILDHOOD: (Ages 1 to 3) Task is to start the adventure toward independence 3. PRESCHOOL AGE: (Ages 3 to 6) Task is to discover our identity and what we can do 4. Center CHILDHOOD: (Ages 6 to 12) Task is to accomplish a feeling of industry Becoming A Helper - Chapter 4 (1)

Slide 11

Life Transitions Overview of the nine phases of improvement from early stages to seniority 5. Youthfulness: (Ages 12 to 20) Task is to hunt down a recognize and discover one's voice 6. EARLY ADULTHOOD: (Ages 20 to 35) Task is to shape imply relationship 7. Center ADULTHOOD: (Ages 35 to 55) Task is to figure out how to live inventively with ourselves as well as other people 8. LATE MIDDLE AGE: (Ages 55 to 70) Task is to choose what we need to do with whatever is left of our lives 9. LATE ADULTHOOD: (Age 70 ahead) Task is to finished an existence audit and place life into viewpoint Becoming A Helper - Chapter 4 (2)

Slide 12

Some Key Questions for Self-Reflection What are some real defining moments in your improvement? How have your prior encounters affected your present state of mind, feeling, and carrying on? Are there any ways that you've changed over your issues into wellsprings of quality? Turning into A Helper - Chapter 4 (3)

Slide 13

The Five Stages of the Helping Process Stage 1: Establishing a working relationship Create a relationship that permits customer to recount their story Create an atmosphere for change Establish a working relationship - make us of fundamental listening and going to abilities and set up affinity Educate customers and acquire educated assent Stage 2: Identifying customers' issues Create a restorative atmosphere so customers can distinguish and clear up their issues Strive to comprehend the social and social setting of the customer's issue - and abstain from "blaming the victim" Conduct an underlying appraisal Identify exemptions to one's issues Becoming A Helper - Chapter 5 (1)

Slide 14

The Five Stages of the Helping Process Stage 3: Helping customers make objectives Help customers pick up a center - contract down the errand Assist customers to recognize particular objectives Establish and refine objectives cooperatively Stage 4: Encouraging customers investigation and making a move Confront customers with care and regard - testing customers is a method for showing your association Make utilization of proper, auspicious, and significant self-exposure Identify approaches to fulfill objectives Develop and evaluate activity techniques Carry out an activity program Becoming A Helper - Chapter 5 (2)

Slide 15

The Five Stages of the Helping Process Stage 5: Termination Help customers convey conclusion to their work and combine their learnings Assist customers in building up an arrangement for proceeding with the change procedure all alone Becoming A Helper - Chapter 5 (3)

Slide 16

Understanding Transference The accompanying are some normal ways that customers may react to you: Clients who make you into something you are not Clients who consider you to be a super individual Clients who make implausible requests on you Clients who are not ready to acknowledge limits Clients who dislodge outrage onto you Clients who effortlessly begin to look all starry eyed at you Becoming A Helper - Chapter 6 (1)

Slide 17

Dealing with Transference Some pointers in adequately managing transference or customer responses to you: analyze your own responses Monitor your own particular countertransference Seek supervision or meeting with troublesome cases Avoid accusing or judging the customer Avoid naming customers Demonstrate comprehension and regard Becoming A Helper - Chapter 6 (2)

Slide 18

Difficult Clients or Difficult Helpers? Some basic risky practices showed by customers now and again: Clients who are sent to you - automatic customers Clients who are regularly noiseless and pulled back Clients who talk unreasonably Clients who overpower themselves Clients who frequently say "Yes, however . . ." Clients who accuse others Clients who deny requiring help Clients who are excessively reliant on you Becoming A Helper - Chapter 6 (3)

Slide 19

Difficult Clients or Difficult Helpers? Some more normal hazardous practices showed by customers now and again: Clients who show uninvolved forceful conduct Clients who depend fundamentally on their brains Clients who utilize feelings as a safeguard Two things to remember when you are managing troublesome conduct showed by customers are: Avoid getting guarded and responding with mockery Let customers know how their conduct is influencing you Becoming A Helper - Chapter 6 (4)

Slide 20

Values in the Helping Process Values are an essential part of any helping relationship Examples of essential values that constitute the establishment of the helping relationship accepting accountability for one's activities building up the capacity to give and get fondness being delicate to the sentiments of others rehearsing poise finding a feeling of reason and significance in life being open, legit, and certified creating fruitful interpersonal connections Becoming A Helper - Chapter 7 (1)

Slide 21

Values in the Helping Process Some key inquiries to think about What is the distinction between uncovering as opposed to forcing my qualities? What are the essential qualities I hold relating to the preparing? It is adequate that my qualities are appearing? In what manner would I be able to decide when and how to impart my qualities to customers? What are a few regions where I am destined to experience esteem clashes with customers? By what means would I be able to best manage esteem clashes? Turning into A Helper - Chapter 7 (2)

Slide 22

Potential for Conflict of Values Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Issues Family Issues Gender-Role Identity Religious and Spiritual Values Abortion Sexuality End-of-Life Decisions Becoming A Helper - Chapter 7 (3)

Slide 23

Cultural Diversity A multicultural viewpoint on helping Ethical practice suggests fusing a multicultural point of view in all helping connections The expert codes require a differences viewpoint It is key that aides get to be mindful of their own inclinations, social qualities, and fundamental mentalities toward assorted qualities Helpers are tested to distinguish and defeat social limited focus Becoming A Helper - Chapter 8 (1)

Slide 24

Cultural Diversity Recognize and challenge your social presumptions What are your suppositions about: self-divulgence? family values? nonverbal conduct? trusting connections? self-completion? certainty and decisiveness? Beco

SPONSORS