Please no plagiarism and make sure you are able to access all resource on your own before you bid. One of the referencesmustcome from Broderick and Blewitt (2015). I need this completed by 01/31/18 at 5pm. My assigned family is Jeong.Discussion 2: Death and DyingIt is useless for me to describe to you how terrible Violet, Klaus, and even Sunny felt in the time that followed. If you have ever lost someone very important to you, then you already know how it feels, and if you haven’t, you cannot possibly imagine it.—Lemony Snicket, A Series of Unfortunate EventsCounselors must understand and prepare for the life-changing decisions and reactions that may accompany a client’s process of transition and adjustment during times of grief. In addition, identifying how personality, family dynamics, and particularly culture might impact each client is crucial when working with grieving families. Failure to make conscious connections with cultural boundaries and beliefs during this time can lead to further emotional distress for and among family members.Consider for a moment, the culture of the Hmong, a people originally from various mountainous regions of Asia who immigrated in droves to the United States seeking refuge from the mid 1960s through the 1990s. For as far back as records indicate, the Hmong have viewed the human body as a vessel in which the spirit lives. When the body dies, the spirit leaves the body and traces one’s life back to its place of birth. To start the spirit on its journey, the Hmong employ a specific process that is to be carried out during one’s passing. This ceremony contrasts that of Western medical proceedings and can therefore cause a rift between cultures during this fragile time.Similarly, many other cultures have distinct perceptions about using Western medicine and technology to lengthen life. As a counselor, how might you proactively support a family experiencing the many internal challenges related to grieving as well as those caused by external factors?To complete this Discussion, review the case study presented at the end of Chapter 15 of The Life Span. As you read this case study, consider the emotional and behavioral reactions of each family member as he or she copes with the decline and eventual death of Victor, the family patriarch.Post by Day 4 an explanation of the factors driving each family member’s individual reaction to terminal illness and death. Then, explain two healthy coping strategies for this family system. Include developmental, resiliency, and cultural influences on coping with loss. Justify your response with references to this week’s Learning Resources and the current literature. Be specific.Please note that in order to complete this discussion, you must review the case study at the end of Chapter 15 of the B&B text (p. 518). Your objectives for this assignment are:1) an explanation of the factors driving each family member’s individual reaction to terminal illness and death2) explain two healthy coping strategies for this family system (include developmental, resiliency, and cultural influences on coping with loss)Your main discussion post should include citations to the text as well as at least one or two additional resources from this week. You have been provided with quite a few choices this week, many of which address the topic of loss, death or the related cultural practices. It’s important to include multiple resources in your work, and to demonstrate critical thinking and analysis in your response.Remember to create an outline prior to drafting your post. Be sure to address all objectives, and to include an introduction and a summary.As you consider your own views on this topic, please also reflect on the following:– Why is a discussion of death and its meaning vital to your training as a counselor?– How might your own views of death and dying influence your work with clients?– What influences in your own development directly and indirectly affected the way in which you view, cope with, and respond to death?– Are there cultural or personal traditions that you have associated with death? How and why are these meaningful to you?Readings· Broderick, P. C., & Blewitt, P. (2015). The life span: Human development for helping professionals (4th ed.). Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Education.o Chapter 15, “Gains and Losses in Late Adulthood” (pp. 556-596)· Bielak, A. A. M., Anstey, K. J., Christensen, H., & Windsor, T. D. (2012). Activity engagement is related to level, but not change in cognitive ability across adulthood. Psychology and Aging, 27(1), 219–228.Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.· Bowling, A, (2007). Aspirations for older age in the 21st century: What is successful aging? The International Journal of Aging & Human Development, 64(3), 263–297.Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.· Davis, C. S. (2008). A funeral liturgy: Death rituals as symbolic communication. Journal of Loss and Trauma, 13(5), 406–421.Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.· Hemmingson, M. (2009). Anthropology of the memorial: Observations and reflections on American cultural rituals associated with death. Forum: Qualitative Social Research, 10(3), 1–13.Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.· Lowis, M. J., Edwards, A. C., & Burton, M. (2009). Coping with retirement: Wellbeing, health, and religion. Journal of Psychology, 143(4), 427–448.Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.· Ong, A. D., Bergeman, C. S., & Boker, S. M. (2009). Resilience comes of age: Defining features in later adulthood. Journal of Personality, 77(6), 1777–1804.Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.· Schoulte, J. C. (2011). Bereavement among African Americans and Latino/a Americans. Journal of Mental Health Counseling, 33(1), 11–20.Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.· Wang, M., Henkens, K., & van Solinge, H. (2011). Retirement adjustment: A review of theoretical and empirical advancements. The American Psychologist, 66(3), 204–213.Retrieved from the Walden Library databases.· Kaplan, D. (2008). End of life care for terminally ill clients. Retrieved from http://ct.counseling.org/2008/06/ct-online-ethics-update-3/· Kennedy, A. (2008). Working through grief. Retrieved from http://ct.counseling.org/2008/01/working-through-grief/· National Institutes of Health, National Library of Medicine. (2013). End of life issues. Retrieved from http://www.nlm.nih.gov/medlineplus/endoflifeissues.html· Rudow, H. (2012). The bereaved at greater risk of heart attack after loss. Retrieved from http://ct.counseling.org/2012/01/the-bereaved-at-greater-risk-of-heart-attack-after-loss/Media· Laureate Education (Producer). (2013d). Late adulthood [Video file]. Retrieved from CDN Files Database. (COUN 6215/COUN 8215/HUMN 8215)This week, you will revisit your assigned client family for the final time in this course. Before watching this media, take time to reflect on all that you have learned about this family. Then, examine the new information given on this week’s featured family member, aged 65 or older.Note: Please click on the following link for the transcript: Transcript (PDF).· Laureate Education (Producer). (2013j). Perspectives: The golden years [Video file]. Retrieved from https://class.waldenu.eduNote: The approximate length of this media piece is 3 minutes.This week’s presenter discusses the physical and cognitive changes experienced by older adults. The presenter offers counseling approaches and considerations for this age range.Accessible player –Downloads– Download Video w/CC Download Audio Download TranscriptThe following document gives credit for Laureate-produced media in this course: Credits (PDF)
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