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Schlossberg's Transition Theory

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Caitlyn Walsh

on 4 February 2014

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Transcript of Schlossberg's Transition Theory

Schlossberg's Transition Theory
Jen Plymate and Caitlyn Walsh
Nancy Schlossberg
Currently working at the University of Maryland
Undergraduate graduate of Bernard College
Doctorate from Teacher's College, Columbia University
Has won awards from ACPA and NASPA
Has written 10 books
Transition
Retirement
History of the Time Period
Lots of drug use
Ronald Reagan was President
Females in politics and workplace
Changing family structure
Women's rights
Why was the
Theory Developed?
Facilitate an understanding of adults in transition
Aid adults in connecting them to the help they need
Cope with "ordinary and extraordinary process of living"

Influences
Levinson
Neugarten
Lowenthal and Chiriboga
History of the Theory

First concept published in 1981
Adaptations:
1st edition: Based on Wayne State study
2nd edition: Counselors and recommendations
3rd edition: Affirmed model
4th Addition: New evolving theories and applications
Based on what an individual considers a transition
Transition
Any event, or non-event, that results in changed relationships, routines, assumptions, and roles
Type
Anticipated
Unanticipated
Nonevents
Context
Impact
Transition Process
From preoccupation to integration
Time needed
Growth or decline?
Assets or Liabilities?
Series of phases
Moving in
Moving through
Moving out
Situation
Critiques
Based on adults
Strong in theory to practice
No formal assessment tools
Easily applicable to all cultures
Endless cycle
Minimal studies support validity
Wayne State University
All male students
35 or older
During the 1967-68 academic year
Undergraduate studies
Method
1. 2 page questionnaire- sent to 420 men
2. Interviewed 8 men in a group
3. Counselors met with 2 panels of 8 men each
Trigger
Timing
Control
Duration
Role Change
Previous experiences
Concurrent stress
Assessment
Support
Types
Functions
Measurement
Strategies
Category
Modify
Control
Aid in managing
Coping Models
Information seeking
Direct action
inhibition of action
intrapsychic behavior
Self
Personal and demographic characteristics
Affects the view of the individual
Psychological resources
Aids to coping
Application
College students should be viewed as "adults"
Applicable to all students
Examples of transitions
Student with disabilities
Adult learners and non-traditional students
Athlete being hurt
Graduating from college
GA examples
Jen- JCTC ULtra
Caitlyn- UofL Career Development Center
Activity!
Apply to your experiences
Questions?
Thank you!
References
Chickering, A.W. & Schlossberg, N.K. (1989). Improving higher education environments for adults. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.

Evans, N.J., Forney, D.S., Guido, F.M., Patton, L.D., & Renn, K.A. (2010). Student development in college. San Francisco, CA: Jossey-Bass.

Schlossberg, N.K. (1970). Adult men: Education or re-education. Vocational Guidance Quarterly, 19(1), 36-40.

Schlossberg, N.K., & Leibowitz, Z.B. (1980). Organizational support systems as buffers to job loss. Journal of Vocational Behavior, 17, 204-217.

Schlossberg, N.K. (1984). Counseling adults in transition: Linking practice with theory. New York: Springer Publishing.

Schlossberg, N.K. (1989). Overwhelmed: Coping with life's ups and downs. Lexington, MA: Lexington Books.

Anderson, M.L., Goodman, J., & Schlossberg, N.K. (2012). Counseling adults in transition: Linking Schlossberg's theory with practice in a diverse world. New York: Springer Publishing.
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