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MS - Fear of Feelings: Treating Male Suicide and Depression Post Test

Psychologist, Ohio MFT and Counselor Post Test:
Only Psychologists, Ohio MFT's and Ohio Counselors taking this course for credit need to complete these additional questions below to be in compliance with their Boards. requirements. If you are not a psychologist, Ohio MFT or Ohio Counselor please return to the original Answer Booklet. You do not need to complete the additional questions below.

Audio Transcript Questions The answer to Question 1 is found in Track 1 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 2 is found in Track 2 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question.
Important Note! Underlined numbers below are links to that Section. If you leave this page, use your "Back" button to return to your answers, rather than clicking on a new "Answer Booklet" link. Or use Ctrl-N to open a new window and use a separate window to review content.

Please note every section does not have an additional question below. Some sections may have more than one question.

Questions:

1.1 According to Dr. Caroline Dott, how do depressed women behaviors differ from depressed men behaviors?
1.2 According to Lynch and Kilmartin what are examples of ‘acting in’ behaviors?
2.1 What is the ‘Dad Zone’?
2.2 What technique may be helpful to your male client who feels shut out of his children’s lives?
3.1 What are the ‘four key gender differences’?
3.2 What are the five steps to the Five-Step Process of Values Transformation?
4.1 According to Lynch, what is the classic masculine dilemma?
5.1 What are three steps to help a client who is withdrawing emotionally from his wife?
6.1 What are five steps to create meaningful friendships?
6.2 According to a Department of Health study, what percentage of gay youth account for all teenage suicides in the nation?
7.1 What may the Fishbowl technique help a client feel?
7.2 The ‘Fishbowl’ technique, helps the client look at his/her behavior from what viewpoint?
8.1 What are three self-esteem concepts that may help clients with low self-esteem?
9.1 What are three steps in the ‘Time Out’ technique?
9.2 What is the ‘I was Wrong’ technique?
9.3 How do somatic narcissists treat women and sex?
10.1 What are examples of statistics regarding domestic violence?
10.2 What are four questions a client may ask themselves to lower their anger and depression?
12.1 What are specific items to include your Angry Diary entry?
13.1 What are the eight steps to ‘Systematic Desensitization?’
14.1 What are five costs a client may be concern about?
14.2 What are steps to the ‘5 Step Anger Visualization Technique’?
Answers:

A. Crying, moping, loss of pleasure, and insomnia
B. Women often avoid conflict, blame themselves, and feel as though they were born to fail. Men often create conflict, place the blame on others, and feel as though the world set them up to fail.
C. 'Mommy List’ technique
D. The father withdraws from the family's needs and leaves the burden on the mother.
E. Rate important life aspects. What is missing? What is contradictory? What is causing a problem?
F. 1. Boys are held less often than girls. 2. Adults tend to handle boys more vigorously than girls. 3. Boys are more likely to spend time away from the home through typical male chores and activities. 4. Boys' peer groups behave very differently from girls' peer groups.
G. Ask the client to try to recognize his emotions and understand how his destructive, distant behavior didn't reflect what he felt inside. Ask the client what the negative effects of masculine conditioning are. Tell the client he could learn how to express himself without separating from his emotions or acting in destructive ways.
H. ‘Not too close, not too far away’
I. 30%
J. Recognize and remind yourself of benefits of having a friendship, identify someone who might be a good friend, find a way to spend time with him, begin making honest, personal conversation with him when the time and context seem right, talking about your friendship with him at some point
K. Objective viewpoint
L. Empathy
M. 1. Couples should physically separate from each other during the argument. 2. Both should relax his/her body. 3. Each person should use positive self-talk to facilitate change.
N. Focus on your strengths when evaluating yourself, decrease the gap between your expectations and reality, pay attention to your self-talk
O. Women as objects and sex as a means to obtaining narcissistic supply
P. This exercise asks both partners to talk openly and honestly about their own mistakes and say nothing of the other person’s mistakes.
Q. What am I feeling or experiencing right now? What feels threatening in this situation? What is the worst that might happen and what do I feel about that? What events were occurring before my feelings changed?
R. One quarter of all women’s emergency hospital visits, suicides, and emergency psychiatric service requests are linked to domestic violence. Domestic violence kills/injuries total more women than breast cancer and accidents combined.
S. Step 1: Selecting a topic for your anger hierarchy Step 2: Choosing situations for your hierarchy Step 3: Arranging your anger hierarchy Step 4: Confirming the order of your hierarchy Step 5: Learning to relax Step 6: Selecting a positive mental image Step 7: Beginning to desensitize yourself to anger-provoking situation Step 8: Progressing through your anger hierarchy
T. The date, time and place of each anger-provoking experience, the person and or condition involved, the external events that provoked the anger, both the negative and positive self-talk that you used before, during, and after the anger-provoking experience, how you behaved in response to the provocation
U. 1. In an individual session remind the client of a cost he had stated for ex: concerned about seeing their kids 2. Ask them to briefly describe a controlling, abusive, or violent incident 3. Ask the client to close their eyes and visualize the situation 4. Ask the client what they were thinking before the act of control, abuse, or violence 5. Did your thoughts somehow trigger your actions? 6. Did your feelings somehow trigger your actions?
V. Being arrested, not being able to return home, seeing his kids, wasting his time and money, giving partner the upper hand

Course Content Manual Questions The answer to Question 23 is found in Section 23 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 24 is found in Section 24 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question

Please note every section does not have an additional question below. Some sections may have more than one question.

Questions:

15.1 How are men and women presented differently when they are contemplating suicide?
16.1 According to the National Safety Council, how much is the economic cost of accidental deaths, injuries, and motor vehicle damage?
17.1 What can it mean when there are suicidal features in the drawings or other materials but no suicide takes place?
18.1 What is often cited as the prototypical example of controlling the environment to prevent suicide?
19.1 Why was suicide considered a crime in the 4th century?
20.1 What does parasuicide mean?
21.1 What are three of the ten commonalities of suicide?
22.1 What are four psychological aspects of suicide that suicidologists often write about?
22.2 What are examples of pain that push suicide?
23.1 What kind of clients need frequent direction toward what is pertinent to the current situation?
24.1 According to Shneidman, what are two crucial facets of disturbed reactions to parent suicide?
25.1 What are four examples on how to convey a sense of competence and calmness by a counselor, while using the telephone?
26.1 According to Urist, what does it mean when the client has empathy?
Answers:

A. 3.5 billion per year
B. Women tend to be more unmistakably distraught and routinely treated with compassion, and men often present with behaviors that discouraged concern and elicited harsh judgment and treatment
C. Gun control
D. There are life-saving forces operating
E. Non-fatal act in which an individual deliberately causes self-injury or ingests a substance in excess of any prescribed or generally recognized therapeutic doses
F. It precluded the possibility of repentance and because it violated the biblical Sixth Commandment relating to killing
G. Fight, flight, fright, freight
H. The common purpose of suicide is to seek a solution, the common goal of suicide is cessation of consciousness, the common stimulus in suicide is psychological pain.
I. Clients who digress
J. Psychological pain, the pain of the negative emotions-guilt, fear, shame, defeat, humiliation, disgrace, grief, dread, woe, loneliness, hopelessness, frustrated love, fractured needs, rage, hostility
K. Speaking calmly, softly, being accepting and gentle, or being firm and rational
L. The individual is attuned to the other's subjective states, while at the same time maintaining recognition of separateness and autonomy between self and others
M. (1) The role of guilt (2) distortions of communication

 
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