1 Foundation Skills for Substance Abuse Counseling Geoff Wilson, LCSW, CADC The Ridge Behavioral Health System
2 The Take Home!! What do you want to leave with today?
3 Agenda TAP 21: Addiction Counseling Competencies: The Knowledge, Skills, and Attitudes of Professional Practice. Evidence Based Practices with the Addiction Population Enhancing engagement with your clients. Anything else???
4 Foundations Three Characteristics of Competency: Knowledge, Skills, Attitudes Trans-disciplinary: Knowledge and skills needed by all disciplines: Medical, Social Work, Counseling, Corrections, etc. Four Building Blocks: Understanding Addiction, Treatment Knowledge, Application to Practice, Professional Readiness.
5 Understanding Addiction COMPETENCY 1: Understand a variety of models and theories of addiction and other problems related to substance use. COMPETENCY 3: Describe the behavioral, psychological, physical health, and social effects of psychoactive substances on the person using and significant others.
6 Models and Theories E.M. Jellinek- The Disease Concept of Alcoholism : Pivotal Work Vaillant- Genetics in Addiction. Exposure Theories Bio-Psycho-Social-Spiritual Models Endorphin Deficiency-Goldstein and Snyder
7 The Role of the Brain Mid Brain or Old Brain -Responsible for survival, managing stress, and sending messages to the.. Pre-frontal Cortex-Seat of the self and personality. Our conscience, decency, responsibility. If it is immature or harmed, it is the neurobiological explanation for why humans show poor judgment and act before thinking. Nucleus Accumbens-Motor Behavior How much effort we will put in to something directly related to the pay-off!! Amygdala-It integrates our emotional reactions to pleasurable and aversive experiences. Lights up to cues to using!!
8 Understanding Addiction COMPETENCY 4: Recognize the potential for substance use disorders to mimic a variety of medical and mental health conditions and the potential for medical and mental health conditions to coexist with addiction and substance abuse.
9 Treatment Knowledge COMPETENCY 6: Recognize the importance of family, social networks, and community systems in the treatment and recovery process Village of Addiction/Village of Recovery
10 Treatment Knowledge COMPETENCY 8: Understand the value of an interdisciplinary approach to addiction treatment.
11 Application to Practice COMPETENCY 9: Understand the established diagnostic criteria for substance use disorders, and describe treatment modalities and placement criteria within the continuum of care.
12 Application to Practice COMPETENCY 11: Tailor helping strategies and treatment modalities to the client s stage of dependence, change, or recovery.
13 Application to Practice COMPETENCY 13: Adapt practice to the range of treatment settings and modalities. COMPETENCY 14: Be familiar with medical and pharmacological resources in the treatment of substance use disorders.
14 Application to Practice COMPETENCY 16: Recognize that crisis may indicate an underlying substance use disorder and may be a window of opportunity for change. Think of a client you had that presented in crisis that initially sounded like it had nothing to do with drug/alcohol use.
15 Professional Readiness COMPETENCY 19: Understand the importance of self-awareness in one s personal, professional, and cultural life. Dual-Relationships!!!
16 Professional Readiness COMPETENCY 20: Understand the addiction professional s obligations to adhere to ethical and behavioral standards of conduct in the helping relationship.
17 Professional Readiness COMPETENCY 21: Understand the importance of ongoing supervision and continuing education in the delivery of client services.
18 The Eight Practice Dimensions of Addiction Counseling Clinical Evaluation: Screening/Evaluation Treatment Planning Referral Service Coordination: Implementing the Treatment Plan, Consulting, Continuing Assessment and Tx Planning Counseling: Individual, Group, Family Client, Family, and Community Education Documentation Professional and Ethical Responsibilities
19 Clinical Evaluation A. Screening COMPETENCY 24: Establish rapport, including management of a crisis situation and determination of need for additional professional assistance. KNOWLEDGE Importance and purpose of rapport building. Rapport-building methods and issues. The range of human emotions and feelings. What constitutes a crisis. Steps in crisis prevention and management. Situations and conditions for which additional professional assistance may be necessary. Available sources of assistance.
20 Screening SKILLS Demonstrating effective verbal and nonverbal communication in establishing rapport. Accurately identifying the client s beliefs and frame of reference. Reflecting the client s feelings and message. Recognizing and defusing volatile or dangerous situations. Demonstrating empathy, respect, and genuineness. ATTITUDES Recognition of personal biases, values, and beliefs and their effect on communication and the treatment process. Willingness to establish rapport.
21 Screening COMPETENCY 26: Screen for psychoactive substance toxicity, intoxication, and withdrawal symptoms; aggression or danger to others; potential for self-inflicted harm or suicide; and co-occurring mental disorders. COMPETENCY 27: Assist the client in identifying the effect of substance use on his or her current life problems and the effects of continued harmful use or abuse.
22 Screening COMPETENCY 28: Determine the client s readiness for treatment and change as well as the needs of others involved in the current situation. COMPETENCY 29: Review the treatment options that are appropriate for the client s needs, characteristics, goals, and financial resources.
23 Screening COMPETENCY 30: Apply accepted criteria for diagnosis of substance use disorders in making treatment recommendations. COMPETENCY 31: Construct with the client and appropriate others an initial action plan based on client needs, client preferences, and resources available. COMPETENCY 32: Based on the initial action plan, take specific steps to initiate an admission or referral and ensure followthrough.
24 Assessment COMPETENCY 33: Select and use a comprehensive assessment process that is sensitive to age, gender, racial and ethnic culture, and disabilities that includes but is not limited to: History of alcohol and drug use Physical health, mental health, and addiction treatment histories Family issues Work history and career issues History of criminality Psychological, emotional, and worldview concerns Current status of physical health, mental health, and substance use Spiritual concerns of the client Education and basic life skills Socioeconomic characteristics, lifestyle, and current legal status Use of community resources Treatment readiness Level of cognitive and behavioral functioning.
25 Assessment COMPETENCY 34: Analyze and interpret the data to determine treatment recommendations. COMPETENCY 35: Seek appropriate supervision and consultation. COMPETENCY 36: Document assessment findings and treatment recommendations.
26 Treatment Planning Definition: A collaborative process in which professionals and the client develop a written document that identifies important treatment goals; describes measurable, timesensitive action steps toward achieving those goals with expected outcomes; and reflects a verbal agreement between a counselor and client. At a minimum an individualized treatment plan addresses the identified substance use disorder(s), as well as issues related to treatment progress, including relationships with family and significant others, potential mental conditions, employment, education, spirituality, health concerns, and social and legal needs.
27 Treatment Planning COMPETENCY 37: Use relevant assessment information to guide the treatment planning process. KNOWLEDGE The role assessment plays in identifying client problems, resources, and barriers to treatment. Stages of change and readiness for treatment. The impact that the client and family systems have on treatment decisions and outcomes. Other sources of assessment information.
28 Treatment Planning SKILLS Establishing treatment priorities based on all available assessment data. Interpreting assessment information considering the client s age, developmental level, treatment readiness, gender, and racial and ethnic culture. Using assessment information to individualize the client s treatment goals. ATTITUDES Appreciation of the strengths and limitations of the assessment data. Recognition that assessment is an ongoing process throughout treatment.
29 Treatment Planning COMPETENCY 38: Explain assessment findings to the client and significant others. COMPETENCY 39: Provide the client and significant others with clarification and additional information as needed. COMPETENCY 40: Examine treatment options in collaboration with the client and significant others.
30 Treatment Planning COMPETENCY 46: Develop with the client a mutually acceptable treatment plan and method for monitoring and evaluating progress. COMPETENCY 47: Inform the client of confidentiality rights, program procedures that safeguard them, and the exceptions imposed by regulations.
31 Referral Definition: The process of facilitating the client s use of available support systems and community resources to meet needs identified in clinical evaluation or treatment planning. COMPETENCY 49: Establish and maintain relationships with civic groups, agencies, other professionals, governmental entities, and the community at large to ensure appropriate referrals, identify service gaps, expand community resources, and help address unmet needs.
32 Referral COMPETENCY 50: Continuously assess and evaluate referral resources to determine their appropriateness. COMPETENCY 52: Arrange referrals to other professionals, agencies, community programs, or appropriate resources to meet the client s needs.
33 Where Do We Refer Substance Abuse Clients???? Self-Help Groups Where Else.????
34 Service Coordination Definition: The administrative, clinical, and evaluative activities that bring the client, treatment services, community agencies, and other resources together to focus on issues and needs identified in the treatment plan. Service coordination, which includes case management and client advocacy, establishes a framework of action to enable the client to achieve specified goals. It involves collaboration with the client and significant others, coordination of treatment and referral services, liaison activities with community resources and managed care systems, client advocacy, and ongoing evaluation of treatment progress and client needs.
35 Implementing the Treatment Plan COMPETENCY 60: Establish accurate treatment and recovery expectations with the client and involved significant others, including but not limited to: The nature of services Program goals Program procedures Rules regarding client conduct The schedule of treatment activities Costs of treatment Factors affecting duration of care Clients rights and responsibilities The effect of treatment and recovery on significant others. COMPETENCY 61: Coordinate all treatment activities with services provided to the client by other resources.
36 Consulting COMPETENCY 62: Summarize the client s personal and cultural background, treatment plan, recovery progress, and problems inhibiting progress to ensure quality of care, gain feedback, and plan changes in the course of treatment. COMPETENCY 63: Understand the terminology, procedures, and roles of other disciplines related to the treatment of substance use disorders.
37 Continuing Assessment and Treatment COMPETENCY 67: Planning Maintain ongoing contact with the client and involved significant others to ensure adherence to the treatment plan. COMPETENCY 68: Understand and recognize stages of change and other signs of treatment progress. COMPETENCY 69: Assess treatment and recovery progress, and, in consultation with the client and significant others, make appropriate changes to the treatment plan to ensure progress toward treatment goals. COMPETENCY 70: Describe and document the treatment process, progress, and outcome.
38 Counseling Definition: A collaborative process that facilitates the client s progress toward mutually determined treatment goals and objectives. Counseling includes methods that are sensitive to individual client characteristics and to the influence of significant others, as well as the client s cultural and social context. Competence in counseling is built on an understanding of, appreciation of, and ability to appropriately use the contributions of various addiction counseling models as they apply to modalities of care for individuals, groups, families, couples, and significant others.
39 Individual Counseling COMPETENCY 75: Establish a helping relationship with the client characterized by warmth, respect, genuineness, concreteness, and empathy. KNOWLEDGE Theories, research, and evidence-based literature. Approaches to counseling that are person centered and have demonstrated effectiveness with substance use disorders. Definitions of warmth, respect, genuineness, concreteness, and empathy. The role of the counselor. Transference and counter-transference.
40 Individual Counseling SKILLS Active listening, including paraphrasing, reflecting, and summarizing. Conveying warmth, respect, and genuineness in a culturally appropriate manner. Validating. Demonstrating empathic understanding. Using power and authority appropriately in support of treatment goals. ATTITUDES Respect for the client. Recognition of the importance of cooperation and collaboration with the client. Professional objectivity.
41 Foundation for Brief Interventions Feedback-Personal Risk or impairment. Responsibility-For change, its up to you! Advice-The essence of brief intervention. Menu- Of Alternative Change options Empathy- Warm, reflective vs. authoritarian. Self-Efficacy- Optimism regarding the possibility of change vs. powerlessness.
42 Four Essential Skills for Providing Effective Brief Interventions An overall attitude of understanding and acceptance. Counseling skills such as active listening and helping kids explore and resolve ambivalence. A focus on intermediate goals A working knowledge of the stages of change through which a client moves when thinking about, beginning, and trying to maintain new behavior.
43 Things to Keep in Mind The same things that minimize resistance!!! The Therapeutic Alliance The Helper is a significant variable in determining outcome: Drop out, retention, and adherence. People who believe they are likely to change do so.
44 Evidence-Based Practices Provide motivational enhancement to increase motivation for treatment. Motivation Interviewing (MI) is a client-centered, non-directive, method for enhancing intrinsic motivation to change by exploring and resolving ambivalence (Miller & Rollnick, 2002). Shows so much promise it is one of two treatments being sponsored in multi-site trials in the NIDACTN program (CSAT, 2005).
45 Motivational Interviewing 1. Expressing empathy: Skillful reflective listening, ambivalence is normal 2. Developing discrepancies: Change is motivated by a perceived discrepancy between present behavior and future goals 3. Rolling with resistance: Avoid arguing, new perspectives are invited, resistance is a signal to respond differently, client is a resource in finding answers 4. Supporting self-efficacy: A person s belief in the possibility of change is an important motivator, validation of client s effort.
46 Individual Counseling Remember, motivation can often be influenced by. EMPATHY: An essential component to breaking through resistance is maintaining a foundation of understanding through a dialogue that engages the client s experience with empathic comments (Clifton Mitchell, Ph.D.) Again, people change when they have an emotionally compelling reason.empathy can help get them there. Empathy can foster the emergence of emotionally compelling reasons to change.
47 Evidence-Based Practices Use Cognitive Behavioral therapeutic techniques to address maladaptive thinking and behavior. An underlying assumption is that the client systematically and negatively distorts her view of the self, the environment, and the future. Use cognitive and or behavioral strategies to identify and replace irrational beliefs with rational beliefs/new behaviors the client can practice. Everybody uses. It should be legalized..
48 Evidence-Based Practices Employ Relapse Prevention techniques to reduce psychiatric and substance use symptoms. Have a broad repertoire of cognitive and behavioral coping strategies. Make appropriate lifestyle changes. Increase healthy activities. Prepare for interrupting lapses, so that they don t end up in full blown relapse. Learn specific skills to identify and cope effectively with drug urges and craving.
49 Individual Counseling COMPETENCY 77: Work with the client to establish realistic, achievable goals consistent with achieving and maintaining recovery. COMPETENCY 78: Promote client knowledge, skills, and attitudes that contribute to a positive change in substance use behaviors.-motivate, Motivate, Motivate!! COMPETENCY 79: Encourage and reinforce client actions determined to be beneficial in progressing toward treatment goals.-genuine care and concern, pats on the back!
50 Engagement Project MATCH - Largest study ever conducted on the treatment of problem drinking. What did they find??? All approaches work equally well with some of the people some of the time! Client s engagement the strongest determinant of outcome The therapeutic alliance often mediates client engagement. Allegiance: The clinician believing in the work they do.
51 Engagement The quality of the relationship more potent predictor of outcome than theoretical orientation, experience level, or professional discipline (S. Miller). Client perception of the relationship a better predictor of outcomes than therapist s perception. Assist adolescent with focusing on ONE thing that will be beneficial for them by coming to see YOU! Try to target something positive as a pay-off that is as emotionally meaningful as their drug and alcohol use.
52 Group Counseling COMPETENCY 88: Describe, select, and appropriately use strategies from accepted and culturally appropriate models for group counseling with clients with substance use disorders. COMPETENCY 89: Carry out the actions necessary to form a group, including but not limited to determining group type, purpose, size, and leadership; recruiting and selecting members; establishing group goals and clarifying behavioral ground rules for participating; identifying outcomes; and determining criteria and methods for termination or graduation from the group.
53 Group Counseling COMPETENCY 90: Facilitate the entry of new members and the transition of exiting members. COMPETENCY 91: Facilitate group growth within the established ground rules and movement toward group and individual goals by using methods consistent with group type.
54 Counseling Families, Couples, and COMPETENCY 94: Significant Others Understand the characteristics and dynamics of families, couples, and significant others affected by substance use. KNOWLEDGE Dynamics associated with substance use, abuse, dependence, and recovery in families, couples, and significant others. The effect of interaction patterns on substance use behaviors. Cultural factors related to the effect of substance use disorders on families, couples, and significant others. Systems theory and dynamics. Signs and patterns of domestic violence. Effects of substance use behaviors on interaction patterns.
55 Counseling Families, Couples, and SKILLS Significant Others Identifying systemic interactions that are likely to affect recovery. Recognizing the roles of significant others in the client s social system. Recognizing potential for and signs and symptoms of domestic violence. ATTITUDES Recognition of non-constructive family behaviors as systemic issues. Appreciation of the role systemic interactions play in substance use behavior. Appreciation for diverse cultural factors that influence characteristics and dynamics of families, couples, and significant others.
56 Counseling Families, Couples, and COMPETENCY 95: Significant Others Be familiar with and appropriately use models of diagnosis and intervention for families, couples, and significant others, including extended, kinship, or tribal family structures. COMPETENCY 96: Facilitate the engagement of selected members of the family or significant others in the treatment and recovery process. COMPETENCY 97: Assist families, couples, and significant others in understanding the interaction between the family system and substance use behaviors. COMPETENCY 98: Assist families, couples, and significant others in adopting strategies and behaviors that sustain recovery and maintain healthy relationships.
57 Documentation COMPETENCY 108: Demonstrate knowledge of accepted principles of client record management. COMPETENCY 109: Protect client rights to privacy and confidentiality in the preparation and handling of records, especially in relation to the communication of client information with third parties.
58 Documentation COMPETENCY 110: Prepare accurate and concise screening, intake, and assessment reports. COMPETENCY 111: Record treatment and continuing care plans that are consistent with agency standards and comply with applicable administrative rules. COMPETENCY 112: Record progress of client in relation to treatment goals and objectives.
59 Professional and Ethical COMPETENCY 115: Responsibilities Adhere to established professional codes of ethics that define the professional context within which the counselor works to maintain professional standards and safeguard the client. COMPETENCY 116: Adhere to Federal and State laws and agency regulations regarding the treatment of substance use disorders. COMPETENCY 117: Interpret and apply information from current counseling and psychoactive substance use research literature to improve client care and enhance professional growth.
60 Professional and Ethical COMPETENCY 121: Responsibilities Obtain appropriate continuing professional education. COMPETENCY 122: Participate in ongoing supervision and consultation. COMPETENCY 123: Develop and use strategies to maintain one s physical and mental health.
61 References Addiction Counseling Competencies: The Knowledge, Skills, and Attitudes of Professional Practice (TAP 21): Center for Substance Abuse Treatment through SAMHSA, Miller and Rollnick, 2002 CSAT, 2005 Clifton Mitchell, Ph.D.
62 Questions, Comments, Concerns!?!? Thank You!!! Geoff Wilson, LCSW, CADC The Ridge Behavioral Health System 3050 Rio Dosa Drive Lexington, KY
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