By the end of the course, the Counselor, Marriage and Family Therapist, Social Worker or Psychologist will be able to:
-Name six reasons a teenager may attempt or commit suicide.
-Name five emotional reactions clients may experience following a teenager’s suicide.
-Name five concepts regarding denial following a teenager’s suicide.
-Name three types of bargaining survivors of a teenager’s suicide may use to cope with the trauma.
-Name four concepts regarding responding to a loved one’s suicide which you may want to explain to a grieving client.
-Name two concepts may be implied by a client’s move from asking ‘why’ questions about a teenager’s suicide to asking ‘how’ questions.
-Name four types of reactions the siblings of a teenager who commits suicide may exhibit.
-Name one challenge for survivors, after a completed suicide.
-Name three benefits in talking with other suicide survivors.
-Name three child needs that adults, who must care for children while grieving a suicidal death, find difficult to meet.
-Name one of the differences in how men and women grieve the loss of an adult child that affects marital discourse and intimacy.
-Name three pathologic grief reactions experienced by therapists related to client suicide.
-Name seven powerful emotions that suicide survivors may experience.
-Name common triggers for suicide experienced by teen clients.
-Explain what is a parasuicide.
-Explain what do postsuicide bereavement reactions represent.
-Explain how is suicide bereavement different from other mourning following death.
"The instructional level of this course is introductory, intermediate, or advanced depending on the learners clinical area of expertise."
CEU Continuing Education for
Counselor CEUs, Social Worker CEUs, Psychology CEUs, MFT CEUs