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Career counseling presentation

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by

Irene Ferguson

on 13 October 2012

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Transcript of Career counseling presentation

By Irene Ferguson Career Counseling for Adults in Transition Schlossberg lists three categories of career transitions:

Normative role transitions
-usually anticipated and voluntary

Nonnormative events
-may be unanticipated and become more traumatic

Persistant occupational problems
-worker must decide whether to live with the stress or change to another job Types of Career Transitions


Career Transitions Inventory
-Measures Readiness, Confidence, Control, Perceived support, and Decision independence.
-Helps identify aspects of the client's transitions that are troubling or concerning.

Career Thoughts Inventory
-Identifies negative thought patterns that will inhibit successful transition

MBTI and Strong Interests Inventory
-Will help provide direction to client and realign them with their interests.

Career Style Interview
-Help client develop career narrative, raise personal awareness Holistic Counseling for Adults
in Career Transition Hopson and Adams's Model of Adult Transitions

Seven stages during transition:

Immobilization

Minimization

Self-doubt

Letting go

Testing out

Search for meaning Understanding Clients' Emotions
During Career Transitions Lifecareer Theory (Miller-Tiedeman)

Listen to narration of client's life and view their life as their career
Help clients respect their lives and process their decisions
Help clients listen to themselves and appreciate their intelligence and experience by using their intuition
Encourage client to not dwell in past or speculate on the future-stay in the present
Help client not be afraid of change Spiritual Approach to Counseling
Adults in Career Transition Remember to view each client as
an individual: how you personally handled a similar crisis or transition may be
completely different based on what stage
of life you were in at the time, and what life
roles were valued by you at the time. If you, the counselor, are
in transition or crisis,
it is wise to seek
counseling to be able to
help your clients to
the best of your ability Other Spiritual Theories

Winner and Sweeney's Holistic Model of Wellness
-each person has five basic life tasks: spirituality, self-regulation, work, friendship, and love.

Brewer's Vocational Souljourn Model
-a person's life is guided by three basic principles: meaning, being, and doing. Stability in life=equilibrium among the three.

Bloch's Model of Spirituality and Career Counseling
-help clients deal with change, find their calling and a career congruent with values and sense of self. Disclaimer: clients may not be spiritual or religious and spiritual factors may play no part in their decision-making. Others may spiritual or religious and choose not to integrate those factors into their careers. Barclay, S., Stultz, K.B., & Chung, Y. B.(2011). Voluntary midlife career change: Integrating the transtheoretical model and the life-span, life-space approach. The Career Development Quarterly, 59(5), 386-399.

Liu, Y., Matt Englar-Carlson, & Minichiello, V. (2012). Midlife career transitions of men who are scientists and engineers: A narrative study. The Career Development Quarterly, 60(3), 273-288.

Murtagh, N., Lopes, N., & Lyons, E. (2011). Decision making in voluntary career change: An other-than-rational perspective.The Career Development Quarterly, 59(3), 249-263.

Ryan, D. D. (2006). Spirituality, religion, and career development: Current status and future directions. The Career Development Quarterly, 55(1), 52-63.

Savickas, M. L. (2012). Life design: A paradigm for career intervention in the 21st century. Journal of Counseling and Development : JCD, 90(1), 13-19.

Sharf, R.S. (2010). Applying career development theory to counseling. Belmont, CA: Brooks/Cole, Cengage Learning.

Tabor, B. J., Hartung, P. J., Briddick, H., Briddick, W. C., & Rehfuss, M. C. (2011). Career style interview: A contextualized approach to career counseling. The Career Development Quarterly, 59(3), 274-287. References
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