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Ross Greene – Collaborative & Proactive Solutions for Challenging Kids
Reactive, volatile, and high-Conflict families may have seen multiple therapists before they reach you. These families can challenge even the most skilled therapist. The parents are frustrated that things haven’t improved, and the kids are tired of showing up for Therapy appointments
Internationally renowned psychologist and New York Times Bestseller author Dr. Ross Greene –the originator of the Collaborative & Proactive Solutions (CPS) model as described in his books The Explosive Child, At School, Lost, Lost & Found, and the newly released Raising Human Beings This will change the way you approach these families. See Dr. Greene’s effective, empirically-supported CPS model in action.
You can see Dr. Greene Instead of merely changing the behavior of children in response to these problems, Dr. Dr. Greene His CPS model is described and used in a way that is clear and concise. Then, he takes a step back to explain the essential strategies that make it an effective therapy approach. Additionally, you’ll learn how to use Dr. Greene’s Assessment of Lagging Skills and Unsolved Problems, which sets the stage for Your approach to solving problems together with families is organized. Dr. Greene Share his method for You can collaborate to solve problems, with video examples for each step.
Dr. Greene’s empirically supported CPS model will help transform angry, explosive and punitive interactions between family members into collaborative and supportive exchanges in which problems can be solved and relationships rebuilt. Dr. Greene’s CPS approach in your practice, you will not only improve kids’ behavior but also improve parent-Communication with children. The problem will be communicated to the families-Managing emotion and solving problems-regulation skills they’re often lacking. But the CPS model doesn’t just help kids and families…it will help you feel a renewed sense of passion and confidence when working with the most at-Families and children at risk
Ross W. GreeneDr. Judith Sullivan, Ph.D. consults extensively with families, special education schools, residential and inpatient facilities, as well as systems of juvenile detention. She also lectures widely around the globe. Dr. Greene Is the inventor of an empirically supported model for psychosocial treatment for Now, challenging children are called Collaborative & Proactive Solutions (CPS). (CPS).-Highly acclaimed books The Explosive Child, At School, Lost And Raising Human BeingsThis book includes numerous chapters, articles, and scientific papers about the effectiveness of CPS, including the classification of and the outcomes for students with social, emotional, behavioral and behavioral challenges.-Teachers and students are compatible. He was on the Harvard Medical School faculty for Over 20 years and now serves as the Founding Director for the non-Profit lives in the Balance (ahref=”http://www.livesinthebalance.org/”>www.livesinthebalance.org) and on the adjunct faculty in the Department of Psychology at Virginia Tech and at University of Technology in Sydney, Australia.
- Characterize the main difference between the classical therapeutic approach to treating a child’s challenging behavior and the Collaborative & Proactive Solutions The same problem can be solved using the (CPS) method.
- If a child exhibits challenging behavior, you should find out what they are communicating.
- Articulate the clinician’s approach to treating a child’s challenging behavior within the CPS Model.
- Present the CPS Model in its five forms and explain how the role changes for the clinician. for Each of the five types.
- Characterize the ALSUP form and indicate how the clinician uses it to ascertain the child’s lagging skills and unsolved problems.
- Describe the positives and the negatives of each approach to solving a problem.
- Articulate how to involve the parent(s)/caregiver(s) AND the child in the collaborative approach (Plan B).
- The three steps that lead to Plan B are broken down.
- Articulate how the clinician can teach the parent(s)/caregiver(s) to ‘drill’ for More information about the child can be obtained during the Empathy Step of Plan B.
- Provide sample wording for The Invitation Step of Plan B.
- Make sure to communicate the importance of ensuring that the problem(s), unsolved, are solved. for Use in Plan B must be specific, realistic, and mutually agreeable to all parties.
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Collaborative And Proactive Solutions Model
- Types of Sessions
- Define adult concerns
- Invitation to a mutually satisfying solution
- Interference factors
How to complete CPS sessions
- Assessment of Unsolved Problems and Lagging Skills (Investigator Session).
- Strategies to transform the ALSUP into a ‘discussion guide’It is not an acronym. ‘checklist’
- Tools to help you identify your lagging skills
- Guidelines to help you identify the problems that are still unsolved
- The word “unsolved” should not contain any challenging behavior. “difficulty”
- There is no solution to the unsolved problem ‘adult theories’ The root cause of your problem
- Splitting the problem and not trying to solve it makes it much simpler for The child should be able to discuss unresolved problems.
- Make sure to be as specific as you can about the unsolved issue.
- Ask “W” Questions: Who, What (not Why), Where, When, and How
- Ask parents to clarify what expectation their child has difficulty meeting in this scenario.
- In-Session Demonstration videos: ALSUP sessions
- Clinician/Parent Meeting (Instructor Session)
- There are three ways to solve an unsolved issue
- Plan A: Adults decide the solution
- Plan B: Children and adults work together to solve the problem
- Empathy is step
- Step 1. Identify adult concerns
- Invitation Step
- Plan C: Prioritization for unsolved problems
- Clinician-Parent-Child Meeting (Demonstrator Session)
- Strategies for:
- Competitive solutions?
- Recognize when there are too many options and/or concerns
- Offer solutions that are both realistic and acceptable to all parties
- Predict solutions that may fail and explain why
- Follow-Up Sessions (Coaching & Interference Sessions)
- The problem is the solution-The clinician should strive to solve facilitator
- Keep the session organized
- The unsolved problem should not be lost sight of by the entire family
- Keep the family on track
- You can identify which part of your plan is most difficult and help coach the appropriate skills.
- You can troubleshoot the other parts of your plan until your family is successful. Then, you can move on to the next high.-Priority unsolved issue
- Encourage your family to become self-sufficient-enough for the execution of the plan for Future unsolved issues
- Lectures 0
- Quizzes 0
- Duration Lifetime access
- Skill level All levels
- Students 0
- Assessments Yes