Books Correctional Counseling & Rehabilitation

Process of Correctional Counseling & Rehabilitation

Correctional Counseling & Rehabilitation

What does it mean to be a correctional advisor? A related question could be "What does it mean to be a well-integrated and useful human being?" In its broader context, correctional advice is about helping people who are worried in one way or another and, in some cases, "in problems." School teachers and guidance counselors, worried neighbors, family members, and other founded and compassionate people can intervene proactively in the problematic life of young people and adults. 

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Such actions in some cases can help in a way that keeps people with problems outside the justice system. In a more professional and specific context, correctional counselors have studied both science and the art of human behavior and have been trained to use therapeutic intervention strategies. At first, it seems important to keep in mind that a well-educated and well-trained counselor who is also a compassionate and useful human being will end up being a better and more effective advisor. 

On the contrary, no matter how highly polite one or what level of technical competence it can be possessed, without the human component, genuine attention, and commitment to the therapeutic results of the help process for both the client and the counselor will remain short Correctional advice and treatment services cover numerous correctional environments, including correctional institutions, community -based residential environments, probation and probation, human service programs that hire correctional agencies and, more recently, the specialized courts of Mental health and medications. 

In addition, the most recent restorative justice programs include more informal community environments that include victims, criminals, their neighbors, and criminal justice professionals (Van Ness and Strong, 2006; Wozniak et al., 2008). Correctional advice requires a combination of skill, knowledge, and experience, everything that shapes the advisor's attitude and style. 

Each criminal presents to the counselor a unique advice situation and a challenge that, in many cases, offers little promise of adequate resolution. For example, imagine a counselor in the following case:

John has been in prison for two years. He is a pleasant inmate who works in the prison library. In general, John, John has a remarkable talent to repair damaged books. He has saved the prison library hundreds of dollars for his work. As his advisor, you try to see him at least once a month to find out how he gets along. He always indicates that he is doing well and that he is optimistic about his probation hearing, that he is just nine months away. 

John has some reason to feel good about his chances of making probation. He is a criminal for the first time that he put himself in drunkenness in a tavern and seriously injured another man. As a result of the altercation, he was sentenced to six years in state prison. Although John had experienced serious alcohol consumption problems for several years, the fight had never been part of the problem. 

Since he was in prison, he has completed intensive therapy for substance abuse, joined Alcoholics Anonymous, and has even successfully completed several university-level courses in librarian. Needless to say, advising John is a pleasant experience mostly due to his own motivation.

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