Chat with us, powered by LiveChat I have updated the assignment and increased the price. I need the Powerpoint completed. I will do the voice over part myself. Just add the content and script for me to follow.? | WriteDen

I have updated the assignment and increased the price. I need the Powerpoint completed. I will do the voice over part myself. Just add the content and script for me to follow.?

I have updated the assignment and increased the price. I need the Powerpoint completed. I will do the voice over part myself. Just add the content and script for me to follow. 

also the worksheet on the solution theory

· Review and focus on the case study that you chose in Week 2.

· Use the Analysis of a Theory worksheet to help you dissect the theory. Use this tool to dissect the theory, employ the information in the table to complete your Assignment, and then keep it to add to your Theories Study Guide in Week 11.

· Review the problem-solving model, focusing on the five steps of the problem-solving model formulated by D’Zurilla on page 388 in the textbook.

· In addition, review this article listed in the Learning Resources: Westefeld, J. S., & Heckman-Stone, C. (2003). The integrated problem-solving model of crisis intervention: Overview and application.  The Counseling Psychologist, 31(2), 221–239. https://doi.org/10.1177/0011000002250638

Submit a PowerPoint presentation using the Personal Capture feature of the Kaltura media feature in the online classroom. Record yourself giving the audio-visual presentation much like you would in a case presentation or other public setting. The presentation should include 11–12 slides.

· The writing on each slide should use bullet points, meaning no long paragraphs of written text should be in the slides.

· The recording takes the place of fully written paragraphs, while the bullet points provide context and cues for the audience to follow along.

· Be sure to review  the Kaltura Personal Capture—QuickStart Guide item in the Learning Resources.

Your presentation should address the following:

· Identify the theoretical orientation you have selected to use.

· Describe how you would assess the problem orientation of the client in your selected case study (i.e., how the client perceives the problem). Remember to keep the  theoretical orientation in mind in this assessment stage.

· Discuss the problem definition and formulation based on the  theoretical orientation you have selected.

· Identify and describe two solutions from all the solutions possible. Remember, some of these solutions should stem from the  theoretical orientation you are utilizing.

· Describe how you would implement the solution. Remember to keep the  theoretical orientationin mind.

· Describe the extent to which the client is able to mobilize the solutions for change.

· Discuss how you would evaluate whether the outcome is achieved or not. Remember to keep the  theoretical orientation in mind.

· Explain how well the problem-solving model can be used for short-term treatment of this client.

· Describe one merit and one limitation of using the problem-solving model for this case.

Be sure to:

· Identify and correctly reference the case study you have chosen.

· Use literature to support your claims.

· Use APA formatting and style.

· Include the reference list on the last slide.

· Speak clearly.

· Dress professionally.

Submit also, as a separate document, your Week 9 Analysis of a Theory Worksheet.

Ella Schultz Identifying Data Ella Schultz is a 16-year-old White female of German decent. She was raised in Ohio. Ella’s family consists of her father, Robert (44 years old), and her mother, Rose (39 years old). Ella currently resides in a residential group home, where she has been since she ran away from home. Ella has been provided room and board in the residential treatment facility for the past 3 months. Ella describes herself as bi-sexual. Presenting Problem Ella has been living homeless for 13 months. She has been arrested on two occasions for shoplifting and once for loitering (as a teen in need of supervision) in the last 7 months. Ella has recently been court ordered to reside in a group home with counseling. She refuses to return home due to the abuse she experienced. After 3 months at Teens First, Ella said she is thinking about reinitiating contact with her mother. She has not seen either parent in 6 months and missed the stability of the way her family “used to be,” although she is also conflicted due to recognizing the instability of her family. Ella is confused about the path to follow. Family Dynamics Ella indicates that her family worked well until her father began drinking heavily about 3 years ago. She remembers her parents being social and going out or having friends over for drinks, but she never remembered them becoming drunk. Then, her father lost his job as an information technology (IT) support professional and was unable to find meaningful work. He took on part-time jobs at electronics stores, but they left him demoralized. Her parents stopped socializing, and then her father was fired from his last job because he arrived drunk. Ella’s father would regularly be drunk by the time she arrived home from school. When Ella started having trouble in school, her father would berate her when she came home if she didn’t study immediately. Then, he would interrupt her studies by following her around and verbally abusing her. Soon after, he began hitting her or throwing objects at her. Once she went to the emergency room for stitches on her brow when she was struck by a drinking glass her father threw. She was able to convince the emergency room (ER) staff, however, that it was a bike accident, as she was known as an avid biker around her community, often riding to and from school and elsewhere. Ella’s mother did not witness these events, as they often occurred before she returned from work, and her father might be passed out by this time. Ella reports that her mother was in denial about her father, often pretending there was no issue. When Ella tried to report the abuse, her mother took her father’s side. Finally, after the stitches, Ella confronted her mom with her father present. Her father denied it, flew into a rage, and then physically abused both Ella and her mom. The next day, Ella’s mom acted as if nothing happened. After the abuse quickly escalated in the next week, to the point where she could no longer hide it or cover it up, Ella fled home and has been homeless since. She left a note before leaving for school one morning and did not return home. Educational History Ella attends school at the group home, taking general education classes for her general education development (GED) credential. Shortly after her father lost his job, Ella began experiencing learning disabilities. Her difficulties began in math, where she had difficulty sorting and making sense of numbers. Then she began to fall behind in her reading. Her grades went from a B average to consistent D’s. Some of Ella’s Instructors began to raise the issue of a possible learning disability. A counselor made an appointment to discuss possible causes, but Ella left school and home just prior to that meeting, and did not attend. Employment History Ella reports that her father was employed as an IT support professional at a bank. When the bank downsized and closed many branches, her father was laid off. He was unable to secure another IT support position, as many companies had begun outsourcing this work to contractors or overseas. He began to work part-time retail jobs at consumer electronics stores but quickly became demoralized and lost a series of those jobs. Her mother works as a full-time home health aide. Social History Ella reports that the homeless encampment (where she wound up for a long stretch) had a group of teens that stuck together for protection and to shield themselves and each other from certain bad choices. It was at this time that Ella reports she became bisexual, seeking out and bonding to a group of women who were able to avoid being exploited for human trafficking. The encampment group did still engage in risky behavior, however, including frequent shoplifting and other theft to secure food, supplies, etc. Likewise, although Ella reports that she did not engage in prostitution, she did engage in unprotected sex with one woman whose sexual history may have included prostitution or intravenous drug use. Thus Ella contracted a sexually transmitted infection (STI) in one instance.

Ella reports she might consider trying to go home if she knew her father was no longer there, despite feeling betrayed by her mother. She would also be willing to reconcile and attend therapy with her. However, Ella feels that her mother, who comes from a very religious family (though does not practice much now), would ultimately reject her due to her bisexual identification. Ella also feels a strong bond to the group of teens and women with whom she stayed in the homeless encampment. She reports that she misses them and wishes she could see them—especially one teen in particular named Marisol. She says she considers these women to be as much, if not more, her family as her biological family.

Mental Health History Ella began counseling to address the abuse in her history. In her initial reports, as detailed above, she cites mostly verbal and psychological abuse with only two instances of physical abuse. She denies any sexual abuse. When Ella recounts the physical abuse specifically, however, she shows added signs of acute distress and trauma. The physical harm caused by the event that triggered her leaving was reportedly significant—bruising on both arms, a split lip, a bloody nose, and a bump on the head—all from punches—as well as bruises on her leg from being kicked. She did not seek medical help and avoided as much social contact as possible the day she ran away, so as not to encourage inquiries about her home situation. Ella does have positive memories of what she calls “the before time,” and she shows a desire to return to that time. She worries for her mom, despite feeling betrayed by her. The last time she did have contact with her mom, she promised to leave her dad, but Ella does not know if this ever occurred. Legal History Ella has been arrested three times, twice for shoplifting and once for vagrancy. Citing the abuse she reported at home and the fears she felt, Ella was mandated to services at the Teens First agency, unlike her prior arrests when she was sent to detention. Alcohol and Drug Use History Ella denies any alcohol or drug use while living homeless. She reports the homeless encampment (where she wound up for a long stretch) had a group of teens that stuck together and were able to shield themselves from certain bad choices. Medical History During intake, it was noted that Ella showed signs of living homeless, including carrying all her possessions in one bag, signs of malnourishment, feet with heavy callouses, and clothing in disrepair. She did not show signs of drug use or self-harm. The STI she contracted was diagnosed upon intake, and she received antibiotics for treatment.

Strengths Ella is resilient in learning how to survive in a difficult situation. She was able to avoid the more severe negative outcomes, such as human trafficking and drug use. She is able to form beneficial bonds for protection and support. Father: Robert Schultz (44 years old) Mother: Rose Schultz (39 years old) Daughter: Ella Schultz (16 years old)

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Analysis of Theory Worksheet

Use this worksheet to help you apply a theory as a lens to the case study for your assignments. Fill in the column on the right with all applicable information, and then consider it a reference for how to apply the theory. You must submit this worksheet, where indicated, in applicable assignments. Then you will compile the worksheet for your Theories Study Guide (that you can use for the licensure exam) at the end of the course.

Name of theory

Solution-Focused Theory

Author or founder

Historical origin of theory

Basic assumptions

Underlying assumptions

Key concepts

Foci/unit of analysis

Philosophical or conceptual framework

Strengths of theory

Limitations of theory

Common criticisms

When and with whom it would be appropriate to use the theory/model

Consistency of theory/model with social work principles

Identification of goodness of fit with ethical principles

Ways in which theory/model informs research methods

Implications for social work practice

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