These impacts should be addressed in environmental documents and generally fall into the following categories: In cases where an acquisition requires the displacement of businesses or individuals, there is a social impact that must be analyzed as part of the environmental documentation process.
Ability to implement interventions and move from theory to practice Capacity to accurately reflect on progress Interpersonal skills Ability to work effectively with professional colleagues Ability to apply professional and ethical standards in practice Of all of these competencies, it has been found, however, that supervisees who become effective counselors are not necessarily those who can use any specific techniques Wampold,but rather those who show tolerance, empathy, social intelligence, a sense of well-being and self-esteem Eriksen and McAuliffe, Therefore, as a supervisor, you may want to focus on helping your supervisees to develop these personal characteristics.
Excelling in a specific technique is more important for becoming an effective counselor than having characteristics of social intelligence, empathy, tolerance, and sense of well-being. It's a simple, but useful tool for helping determine where a counselor is at in her development: Stage one is "The Unaware" counselor, one who has unconscious incompetence.
A counselor in this stage will typically make statements such as: This counselor has at the very least realized how incompetent she is. A counselor in this stage will commonly make statements like: This level of counselor often makes statements such as: Can you tell me some more about those feelings?
Characteristic comments at this level may be: Let's you and me focus on these present feelings. I can see the tears in your eyes as you express this hurt.
Let's stay with that hurt feeling for a while. Department of Health and Human Services, has put out a number of publications for those working with clients who are substance abusers.
Foundation Areas Theories, Modalities and Roles of Clinical Supervision Counseling and supervising are two very different things, even though there are similarities.
There is a unique knowledge base for clinical supervision, and a supervisor needs to know various theoretical views. A supervisor must also be aware of the variety of roles she must fill, as well as many different approaches to put them into effect. Understanding the clinical supervisor's role as the primary means for overseeing clinical services and insuring their quality Realizing that the clinical supervisor is a fundamental link between direct services and management.
Being aware of the different roles the clinical supervisor must play, such as administratorconsultant, evaluator, mentor, teacher, and team member.
Being familiar with many theoretical models of clinical supervision, including but not limited to those mentioned in this course. Having defined and able to explain one's own supervision model. Knowing at least the individual, direct observation, group, and consultation modalities of clinical supervision.
Be up-to-date in knowledge of current research literature related to practices that are recommended for both clinical supervision and mental health therapy.
Knowing a variety of learning strategies, such as instructions, role plays, demonstration and critiques. Understanding the importance of building a fruitful, healthy learning relationship with the supervisee that is aimed at improving job performance and client services.
Strengthening the complementary roles of members of a team with a variety of disciplines. Knowing how to assess needs, carefully plan, and systematically implement individual and group supervisory activities that improve clinical services and programs.
Leadership Obviously an essential feature of clinical supervision, leadership has many definitions, such as Leadership,"organizing a group of people to achieve a common goal," "ultimately about creating a way for people to contribute to making something extraordinary happen," and "the process of social influence in which the supervisor can enlist the aid and support of supervisees accomplishing a task" such as achieving organizational goals.
Leaders coach, inspire, mentor and motivate. They build teams, create cohesion, provide structure, and resolve conflict. Additionally, leaders build the culture of an organization, assist growth and change for both individuals and the organization, and advocate for service delivery that is culturally sensitive and of high quality.
Having a leadership style that fosters teamwork, mutual respect and trust. Taking responsibility of one's decisions and supervisory practices, as well as personal wellness. Seeking feedback on job performance from managers, peers, and supervisees in order to improve supervisory procedures.
Creating, continually assessing, and revising one's own leadership plan to give direction for ongoing professional development. Clarifying and interpreting for the supervisee the agency's vision, objectives, service goals and mission. Understanding, overseeing, and ensuring compliance with state, federal, and--if applicable--accrediting body regulations.
Recognizing, enforcing, and enhancing organizational safety and security issues.The economic impacts of e-government next and last chapters will attempt to seize and analyze what are the economic and social governments and citizens is a key point in order to effectively measure the economic and social impacts of e-government.
This is reflected also in the models seen above. A good. Economic Costs of Excessive Alcohol Consumption in the U.S., this study shows that the economic impact of excessive alcohol consumption is quite comparable to the economic impact of other leading health-risk behaviors, such as smoking and physical inactivity.
social, and economic impacts of excessive drinking. The lack of timely supervisory feedback is the cause of many ethical complaints (Cole, ). What is meant by "timely" feedback?
To have the most compelling impact, feedback should take place as close to the event to be discussed as possible. Chapter 3 presents evidence on the economic and social costs of current crime and incarceration policy. nearly three quarters of states and the federal government—through laws like the Anti.
The Economic and Social Effects of Crime and Mass Incarceration in the United States Thursday, May 1, • am–am Crime and high rates of incarceration impose tremendous costs on society, with lasting negative .
billion of the total economic cost of excessive alcohol use was paid by government, including federal, state, and local government agencies.
The share of payments from each payer varied considerably by type of cost.