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Hansen's Integrative Life Planning
Transcript of Hansen's Integrative Life Planning
Stephanie Turner Hansen's Integrative Life Planning Model Integrative Life Planning Model Created by Sunny Hansen in the 1990's The 4 Assumptions Career Development Task 1 "finding work that needs doing in changing global contexts" Based on adult career development What is ILP? 1. Integrative
3. Planning 1. Changes in the nature of knowledge support the addition of new ways of knowledge to career development theory, research, and practice.
2. Career professionals need to help students, clients, and employees develop skills of integrative thinking - seeing connections in their lives and in their local and global communities.
3. Broader kinds of self-knowledge (beyond interest, abilities, and values) and societal knowledge (beyond occupational and educational information) are critical to an expanded view of career, including multiple roles, identities, and critical life tasks in diverse cultures.
4. Career counseling needs to focus on career professionals as change agents, helping clients to achieve more holistic lives and become advocates and agents for positive societal change through the choices they have and decisions they make. 4 assumptions to identify 6 career development tasks Encourage clients to better the world in addition to bettering themselves
Contribute to a goal of a more socially just world by working to preserve the environment, understand and celebrate diversity, advocate for human rights, and explore spirituality Career Development Task 2 "Weaving our lives into a meaningful whole" Holistic and contextual view of career planning
Emphasis on a career choice being very personal
Career is intertwined with every other part of life and other aspects should be taken into account when choosing a career Career Development Task 4
"Valuing pluralism and inclusivity" It is important for individuals to celebrate diversity and multiculturalism Let's get eclectic! This recognizes the importance
of difference "Exploring spirituality and life purpose" Career Development Task 6 Could be considered religion but not necessarily
Embraces purpose, meaning, connectedness, and a sense of community
Career choice is one that are expressions of one's gifts and talents "what does this mean in and
for my life?" "What do I want to mean to
others through my work?" Spiritual approaches Common Themes: Careers should be viewed holistically
All life experiences provide opportunities for learning
Attitude of flexibility and openness fosters development
It also provides opportunity for learning and growth
Change should be celebrated
Interventions engage the client in career counseling
and draw upon subjective assessment activities Career Development Task 3 "Connecting Family and Work" Emphasizes life-role integration and negotiation of roles and relationships
Highlights the need to examine gender-role expectations and stereotypes
Envisions men and women as partners in home and the workplace
Values self-sufficiency and connectedness
Career Development Task 5 "Managing Personal Transitions and Organizational Change" The ability to cope is essential to effective transitions.
Tolerating ambiguity, developing personal flexibility, accessing self-awareness, and using social supports enable smooth life transitions.
Incorporating rational and logical decision-making skills with intuitive orientations that value a perspective that is both open and accepting is important.