Stages of first psychophysiological care
Although useful and empirically confirmed data from other approaches to crisis intervention have been included, much of the model presented here is the result of dr. Peter Levin’s work. Over the past three decades, Dr. Levin has traveled the world in response to global crises, studying and caring for children and adults who have experienced life-changing events.
The first psychophysiological care consists of four stages: evaluation, intervention (small group, large group, individual), psycho-education and subsequent observation.
This first stage is priceless. The school crisis response team meets as a group, explaining their roles and deciding who will do what. The team gathers as many facts as possible about what happened during the event. Knowing the scale of the crisis, the team can decide how to act first. If the size of the event were relatively small and the entire class or large group of students did not participate or influence it, group-wide modeling would not be necessary or useful. Group crisis interventions are intended for homogeneous groups (Brock and Jimerson, 2002; Mitchell and Everly, 1996a) are students who are all exposed to the event roughly to the same degree and who after the event have a manageable level of difficulty.
The homogeneity of the group is a complex criterion for traumatology. Most students will have their own individual reactions based on their own past traumatic experiences, their proximity to the event and/or the victim, and the resources available to them before, during and after the event. The crisis intervention team may find small groups and individual support more appropriate unless a large number of affected students need the intervention of a large group.
In addition, future students have long been deterred by the cost of returning to adult education. Distance learning and online training can save you money because you don’t need to spend money on accommodation or transportation. Instead, the only costs to consider are your training (which is much cheaper) and the right equipment, which usually includes a home computer and a broadband connection.
In addition to learning your chosen subject, learning an online course is also a great opportunity to improve your computer skills. With the development of the Internet, ways of learning and interacting with peers are constantly dependent on social and technological trends such as social media. As a result, networking and communication methods, such as wikis, forums, and blogs, are becoming important resources for students to communicate and reflect on work, news, and issues. Today, knowledge of social and digital media is seen as a key skill in the workplace, and then such methods are used by a large number of companies. These skills become second nature for those who study online.
Once we’ve set up our Internet routers, we often stop thinking about their level of security. Some of us may be to blame for the . . .
There are many factors to consider when choosing the broadband option that is right for you. Speed, use and experience are just some of the . . .