The College Student Counseling Treatment Planner

Front Cover
John Wiley & Sons, May 12, 2004 - Psychology - 304 pages
The College Student Counseling Treatment Planner provides all the elements necessary to quickly and easily develop formal treatment plans that satisfy the demands of HMOs, managed care companies, third-party payors, and state and federal review agencies.
  • Saves you hours of time-consuming paperwork, yet offers the freedom to develop customized treatment plans for young adult clients
  • Organized around 28 main presenting problems, from academic performance anxiety and financial stress to depression, suicidal ideation, and chemical dependence
  • Over 1,000 well-crafted, clear statements describe the behavioral manifestations of each relational problem, long-term goals, short-term objectives, and clinically tested treatment options
  • Easy-to-use reference format helps locate treatment plan components by behavioral problem or DSM-IV-TR(TM) diagnosis
  • Includes a sample treatment plan that conforms to the requirements of most third-party payors and accrediting agencies (including HCFA, JCAHO, and NCQA)
 

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Contents

Introduction
1
Abusive Relationships
18
Academic Major Selection
27
Academic Underachievement
33
Antisocial Behavior
43
Career Choice Confusion
53
Chemical DependenceAbuse
59
Childhood Abuse
70
LearningPhysical Disabilities
162
Loneliness
171
Pregnancy
179
Psychotic Break
185
RapeSexual Assault Victim
194
Roommate Conflicts
203
SelfEsteem Deficit
212
SelfMutilationBorderline Personality
220

Depression
81
Diversity Acceptance
90
Eating Disorders
98
Family Relationship Conflicts
109
Financial Stress
118
Graduation Anxiety
126
GriefLoss
135
HomesicknessEmancipation Issues
144
IntimacyCommitment Issues
153
Sexual Activity Concerns
230
Sexual Identity Issues
238
Suicidal Ideation
248
Time Management
259
Appendix A Sample Chapter with Quantified Language
267
Appendix B Bibliotherapy Suggestions
279
Appendix C Index of DSMIVTR Codes Associated with Presenting Problems
287
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Page 6 - Each individual client presents with unique nuances as to how a problem behaviorally reveals itself in his or her life. Therefore, each problem that is selected for treatment focus requires a specific definition about how it is evidenced in the particular client.
Page 6 - As the problems to be selected become clear to the clinician or the treatment team, it is important to include opinions from the client as to his or her prioritization of issues for which help is being sought. A client's motivation to participate in and cooperate with the treatment process depends, to some extent, on the degree to which treatment addresses his or her greatest needs. Step Two: Problem Definition Each individual client presents with unique nuances as to how a problem behaviorally reveals...
Page 5 - HOW TO DEVELOP A TREATMENT PLAN The process of developing a treatment plan involves a logical series of steps that build on each other, much like constructing a house. The foundation of any effective treatment plan is the data gathered in a thorough biopsychosocial assessment. As the...
Page 5 - The process of developing a treatment plan involves a logical series of steps that build on one another much like constructing a house. The foundation of any effective treatment plan is the data gathered in a thorough biopsychosocial assessment. As the patient presents...
Page 5 - ... family-of-origin issues, current stressors, emotional status, social network, physical health, coping skills, interpersonal conflicts, self-esteem, and so on. Assessment data may be gathered from a social history, physical exam, clinical interview, psychological testing, or contact with a client's significant others. The integration of the data by the clinician or the multidisciplinary treatment team members is critical for understanding the client, as is an awareness of the basis of the client's...

About the author (2004)

ARTHUR E. JONGSMA, Jr., PhD, is Series Editor for the bestselling PracticePlanners®. He is also the founder and Director of Psychological Consultants, a group private practice in Grand Rapids, Michigan.

CAMILLE HELKOWSKI, MEd, NCC, LCPC, is a licensed clinical professional counselor with twenty-five years of experience in counseling and training. She is the Assistant Director of the Career Center at Loyola University (Chicago) and maintains a private practice that focuses on psychotherapy and career therapy.

CHRIS E. STOUT, PsyD, is a licensed clinical psychologist and serves as Illinois’s first Chief of Psychological Services for the Department of Human Services/Office of Mental Health. He has published or presented over 300 papers and twenty-nine books/manuals on various topics in psychology.

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