Theory-based treatment planning, the type you will use throughout this course, i

Theory-based treatment planning, the type you will use throughout this course, is informed and guided by your theoretical orientation. Incorporating your theoretical orientation into treatment planning will help you set goals and choose treatment techniques and interventions appropriate for the client(s) you serve (Gehart & Tuttle, 2003). This week, you apply two counseling theories, Bowenian and structural, to formulate your treatment planning and apply appropriate interventions.In this Assignment, you watch videos of counselors demonstrating the use of Bowenian and structural theories in family counseling. You then formulate treatment plans for the couples and/or families in the videos, applying the theories in question and justifying the use of appropriate interventions. Assignment (2–3 pages)Based on the theory demonstrated in both videos:Define the problem in each video.
Create a theory-based treatment plan, including short- and long-term goals for the couples and/or families.
Explain two theory-based interventions you would use and justify your selection.
Explain one anticipated outcome of each theory-based intervention.
Support your Assignment with specific references to all resources used in its preparation. You are asked to provide a reference list for all resources, including those in the resources for this course. Treatment Plan TemplateInstructions and Template for Treatment PlanUse the following treatment plan template for the treatment plans you design for the Discussions and Assignments in this course.Identified strengths: Includes strengths that will help client achieve long-term goal(s) (e.g., supportive family). Client should help identify. Initially, it may be difficult to help client identify more than one or two strengths, but as the course of treatment continues, more should become evident. Identified problems/deficits: Includes factors in client’s life that may impede successful recovery.Long-Term Goal(s):Short-Term GoalsObjectivesStrategies Expected Outcome (With Time Frame)Stated as broad desirable outcome that will be broken down into short-term goals and objectives; usually, one long-term goal will be adequate for first year.Series of time-limited goals that will lead to achievement of long-term goal Statements of what client will do to achieve short-term goal. Stated in measurable, behavioral terms How objective will be carried out or accomplished Objective, measurable desirable outcome with timeframeLong-Term Goal(s):Short-Term GoalsObjectivesStrategies Expected Outcome (With Time Frame)Example:1. John will remain abstinent from use of heroin and all other mood-altering substances and behaviors for 1 year, as demonstrated by negative random drug screens and self-report.Example:1. John will successfully complete residential treatment.Example:1. John will attend and actively participate in all individual and group counseling sessions. 2. John will admit he has an addiction problem.Example:1. Schedule one individual counseling session and five group counseling sessions weekly.2. John will complete Step One of the Twelve Steps.Example:1. Staff and self-report of regular attendance and active participation in individual and group counseling sessions (30 days). 2. Self-report to counselor and members of group sessions (30 days).
Requirements: 2-3 pages

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