Becoming a Helper with InfoTrac #ad - Ideal for anyone embarking on or considering a career in human services, counseling, psychology, social work, this book provides an overview of the stages of the helping process, or any of the other helping professions, and the skills and knowledge required to be a successful helping professional.
Developing Clinical Skills for Substance Abuse CounselingAmer Counseling Assn #ad - Yalisove discusses counselor roles and the fundamental principles of substance abuse counseling. Dr. In part I, Dr. He then provides a synopsis of several key substance abuse theories as well as his own Building Session Goals and Strategies method and the Eight Stage Process of Counseling approach, all of which are practical, compatible means for learning and mastering clinical counseling skills.
A helpful chapter on creating client treatment plans and writing clinical reports rounds out the book. Chapters on group work, counseling clients with dual disorders, family counseling, and working with diverse client populations follow. Part ii illustrates applications of the tenets of these approaches in clinical situations-from beginning counseling sessions through termination-using experiential exercises, role-plays, and clinical scenario examples.
Developing Clinical Skills for Substance Abuse Counseling #ad - Used book in Good Condition. This skill-building primer provides a framework for understanding substance abuse and teaches the basic concepts and skills necessary for effective counseling of clients with substance use disorders. Yalisove's clear and concise writing style and his practical approach to developing critical thinking and counseling skills makes this an ideal supplemental text for addictions courses.
Scandalous Obligation: Rethinking Christian ResponsibilityBeacon Hill Press of Kansas City #ad - It explores how christians are to turn this approach to responsibility toward the clouds of injustice and pain that hang over our world today. Using examples from popular culture Severson casts an expansive and often daunting vision of responsibility that challenges the status quo. This book presses readers to consider the many complications that arise when Christians begin to understand the extent of their responsibility for the suffering that abounds in the world.
Used book in Good Condition. Responsibility is routinely overlooked, manipulated, and oversimplified. This book delves into the slippery nature of obligation, the dilemma of competing calls for justice, and the perilous temptation to dismiss or avoid responsibility. In scandalous obligation, Eric Severson explores the scope of Christian responsibility.
Christian Faith and Social Justice: Five ViewsBloomsbury Academic #ad - Bloomsbury Academic. Christians agree that being advocates for justice is critical to the Christian witness. Used book in Good Condition. Christian faith and social justice makes sense of the disagreements among Christians over the meaning of justice by bringing together five highly regarded Christian philosophers to introduce and defend rival perspectives on social justice in the Christian tradition.
The judeo-christian tradition testifies to a God that cries out, demanding that justice "roll down like waters, righteousness like an ever-flowing stream" Amos 5:24. While it aspires to offer a lucid introduction to these theories, the purpose of this book is more than informative. The positions advocated and critiqued are: libertarianism, political liberalism, liberation theology, feminism, and virtue ethics.
Christian Faith and Social Justice: Five Views #ad - And yet one need not look widely to see that Christians disagree about what social justice entails. It is purposefully dialogical and is structured so that contributors are able to model for the reader reasoned exchange among philosophers who disagree about the meaning of social justice. What does justice have to do with healthcare reform, illegal immigration, and same-sex marriage? Should Christians support tax policies that effectively require wealthy individuals to fund programs that benefit the poor? Does justice require that we acknowledge and address the inequalities borne out of histories of gender and ethnic exclusivity? Is the Christian vision distinct from non-Christian visions of social justice? Christians disagree over the proper answer to these questions.
The hope is that the reader is left with a better understanding of range of perspectives in the Christian tradition about social justice. In short, christians agree that justice is important but disagree about what a commitment to justice means.