Discussion1. : Group FacilitationConsider how a conversation between two people changes when the circle expands to include five or six. Social workers must address those changing dynamics when moving between practice with individuals and practice with groups. For this Assignment, consider potential characteristics of a good group facilitator. Think about which seem particularly accessible or challenging.Post a description of at least four characteristics you identified. Explain which of these characteristics represent your strengths and why. Explain which characteristics you might need to develop further. ReferencesBright, C., & Johnson-Reid, M. (2010). Young adult outcomes of juvenile court involved girls. Journal of Social Service Research, 36(2), 94106. [removed]Huss, E., Einat, E., & Ester, M. (2012). Art in group as an anchor for integrating the micro and macro levels of intervention with incest survivors. Clinical Social Work Journal, 40.
Discussion 2: Management of Planned and Unplanned TerminationEnding a client relationship can be just as difficult as ending a personal relationship. In fact, while much of the literature addresses when to terminate, a more significant topic is the feelings that surround termination. Depending on the client and the length of treatment, saying goodbye can be hard for both of you. As a result, you should prepare for termination and the feelings surrounding this step of the GIM process early in the client-social worker relationship. While you generally anticipate that successful treatment will lead to the eventual termination of the client relationship, there are a variety of other reasons for why this relationship might come to an end. There might be a set number of sessions the clients insurance will allow, or maybe the end of your internship is quickly approaching. Maybe termination results from the unexpected, like a new job, an illness, or the client leaves without notice. Regardless of the cause, you and your client must be prepared for the end of your working relationship. Not discussing termination can result in uncomfortable feelings, including anger and disappointment for the client. As the social worker, you might feel disappointed about not being able to see the treatment through to completion. Even when termination is a planned event, clients might respond with anger, increased silence, missed sessions, or early termination. If they feel positive about this next step, they might express feelings of satisfaction and pride, with an appropriate amount of sadness about losing this relationship. While you are involved in a purely working relationship, you may be surprised at how many emotions or what types of emotions might surface for both of you when terminating the relationship. For this Discussion, review this weeks Resources. Consider potentially positive and negative feelings that you, as a social worker, and the client might feel regarding the termination of a therapeutic relationship. Then, think about how you might assist the client with the potential negative feelings. Finally, reflect on how you might help yourself with your own potentially negative feelings.Post a brief description of two potential positive and two potential negative feelings that both you, as the social worker, and the client might feel, regarding the termination of a therapeutic relationship. Then, explain a skill you might use to assist a client with the potential negative feelings. Finally, explain how you might help yourself with your own potentially negative feelings. ReferencesKirst-Ashman, K. K., & Hull, G. H., Jr. (2015). Understanding generalist practice (6th ed.). Stamford, CT: Cengage Learning.Chapter 8, ?Evaluation, Termination, and Follow-Up in Generalist Practice? (pp. 289-329)Siebold, C. (2007). Everytime we say goodbye: Forced termination revisited, a commentary. Clinical Social Work Journal, 35(2), 9195.
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