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Career Guidance Developmental Theory

Proponent: Eli Ginzberg
by

Gina Salt

on 1 February 2013

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Transcript of Career Guidance Developmental Theory

Proponent:
Eli Ginzberg Realistic period
18 – 22 (to 24) Enjoying and seeing one’s self in an adult role without risks and limitations and gathering thoughts and ideas about possible careers in the process Exploration – selecting a college course, considering the choice might change; may be indecisive and lacking in concreteness; aware of the need for making a more definite decision; may fear commission of a life-changing mistake. Development Theory 1. Reality
2. Educational process
3. Emotional factor
4. Individual values Reality Ability to handle pressures and
constraints in a chosen career
path, to respond to the
negative and positive
challenges in the work
place. Proper educational
preparation to succeed in the desired career. Educational process Emotional factor Emotional security that
serves as basis for
determining satisfaction. Individual values what are cherished and esteemed that must be satisfied and smoothly settled for one to be happy. Stages of Career Development
Interest (11-12) – focusing only on what one likes to do.

Capacity (12-14) – beginning to check whether one has aptitudes to fulfill what is desired.

Value (14-17) – starting to look at intrinsic and extrinsic values, generally starting with wanting to do something for society.

Transition 17-18
* Realizing need to manage time and for
concreteness and realistic vocation decision;
* thinking of consequences of decisions made;
* developing independence to explore possibilities to enhance the skills needed to strengthen career path;
* making necessary preparations for one’s future job including salaries. Tentative Period 11-17 Fantasy Period - Birth to 11 CRYSTALIZATION
Developing more definite ideas about what one wants to do and not to do, usually upon graduation; entering a specific job or taking
further studies; feeling that decisions are definite. SPECIFICATION
Making more definite decisions, although changes may come some time later. Four factors influence career development
Full transcript