Overviews the use of counselling skills within human services work within an Australian context, and shows how research, personal self-awareness and skill development contribute to the development of the therapeutic relationship.
- Listening deeply in human services
- Theories that inform human services practice
- Micro skills l
- Micro skills ll
- The ‘counselling’ process
- Access, ethics and critical self-reflection
Unit Learning Outcomes express learning achievement in terms of what a student should know, understand and be able to do on completion of a unit. These outcomes are aligned with the graduate attributes. The unit learning outcomes and graduate attributes are also the basis of evaluating prior learning.
|On completion of this unit, students should be able to:|
|1||discuss the use of counselling techniques in human services practice, addressing questions of ethical practice|
|2||describe basic principles of psychodynamic, cognitive-behavioural and humanistic-existential theories|
|3||demonstrate beginning counselling skills|
|4||reflect upon and evaluate the importance of self-awareness, their own values and beginning skill development.|
On completion of this unit, students should be able to:
- discuss the use of counselling techniques in human services practice, addressing questions of ethical practice
- describe basic principles of psychodynamic, cognitive-behavioural and humanistic-existential theories
- demonstrate beginning counselling skills
- reflect upon and evaluate the importance of self-awareness, their own values and beginning skill development.
Prescribed Learning Resources
- Prescribed text information is not currently available.
- Prescribed resources/equipment information is not currently available.
Teaching and assessment
Commonwealth Supported courses
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