By Sonia Sharp
'Counselling and helping young ones in misery' presents staff within the being concerned professions with the data and figuring out they want as a way to supply potent counselling and aid for kids and younger people.
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Extra resources for Counselling and supporting children in distress
Charles's school work deteriorated and his relationships with classmates altered. Over time this behaviour usually changes and the child goes back to normal patterns; however, if the child's behaviour is not dealt with sympathetically, he or she may find it difficult to move on. Adjustment to the world as a place which is no longer always safe can be a very threatening experience which challenges fundamental values and beliefs. Working through this task means that the young person must recognize the new circumstances, revise his or her model of the world and accept that he or she has changed.
The consequences of chronic stress can be positive or negative. Children and young people who experience chronic stressors may experience low self-esteem, depression, anxiety disorders, accident proneness and a decline in general health. Alternatively, they may develop a whole array of coping strategies which actually result in them being more competent at handling adversity and stress in their lives. For example, Emery and Forehand (1994) note that the outcome of parental 24 Counselling and Supporting Children in Distress separation and divorce for most children is increased resilience (see Chapter 3).
The highest frequency experiences, which were mostly socially orientated, caused the least anxiety. Yamamoto et al. (1987) administered a questionnaire on perceived stressfulness of events to 1814 school-aged children from six countries. The questionnaire described 20 life events and the participants were asked to rate how stressful they thought this experience would be on a scale of one to seven. There was considerable similarity across nationalities in terms of the types of life events identified as stressful and the actual experiences of the young people in the study.
Counselling and supporting children in distress by Sonia Sharp