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Post-Test

Answer questions. Then click the "Check Your Score" button. This Test gives you FREE scoring and unlimited FREE trials. When you get a score of 80% or higher, and place a credit card order, you can download a Certificate for 6 CE's.

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Course Transcript Questions The answer to Question 1 is found in Section 1 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 2 is found in Section 2 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question.

Questions:

1. What are what are parts to telling the children about divorce?
2. What are steps to letting children mourn?
3. At infant, toddler, five-to-nine-year old and adolescent stages of child development, what are some key elements to consider when talking about divorce?
4. What are things to consider when explaining divorce after violence to children?
5. What terms might be used to replace visitation and custody?
6. What are ways to decide priorities in divorce disputes?
7. Why might a child need to re-adjust after being at his or her other parent’s home?

Answers:

A. Visitation can be replaced by saying the child lives with his or her other parent or his or her other family.  Custody can be replaced by co-parenting, shared parenting and shared responsibility.
B. The grief of good-bye, reorganizing their lives and sharing sorrow with peace
C. Discerning what is right and wrong, acting on what you have discerned and saying openly that you are acting on your understanding of right and wrong
D.  Infants: avoid rigid movements, and stay with schedules, rituals and routines; toddlers: be tolerant of regression but not aggression; five- to nine-year-olds: talk to the child about what he or she can expect; and adolescents: encourage expression of feelings and provide affection and optimism.
E. Explaining the violence to the children, maintaining connection after the abuser has left, getting back to normal relationship with the abuser, and life without the abuser.
F. together, headlining, the "now" and why?
G. A child’s experience upon returning home might be based on what he or she has gone through during the visitation with the other parent.


Course Article Questions
The answer to Question 8 is found in Section 8 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 9 is found in Section 9 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question.

Questions:

8. According to Lengua, what two parental factors predict depression and conduct problems?
9. According to Sandler, why is it important for children have information about the cause of events?
10. According to McConnell’s study, what was one issue regarding individual therapy for children?
11. According to Dykeman, treatment of conflict-laden parent-child relationships is associated with what behavior changes?
12. What are the domains of the family resilience model?
13. According to Carlson, what is the main benefits of using story therapy?
14. What are questions to consider when choosing a therapeutic story?
15. According to Warshak, when does Parental Alienation Syndrome occur?
16. What are maladaptive behaviors parents may exhibit when they find themselves the target of alienation?
17. What is a central goal of therapy with alienated children in remarried families?

Answers:

A.  Are the characters believable? Are they described well enough that the reader can understand their thoughts, feelings, and actions? Does the plot communicate the therapeutic point the counselor is trying to make? Does the story contain obstacles that prohibit the characters from achieving their desired goals? What feelings are elicited by the characters or story line? Are these feelings ones to which the child can relate?
B.  1. increased use of rational problem solving when attempting to resolve conflictual issues, 2. fewer incidents of verbal aggression at home, and 3. fewer incidents of acting-out behaviors at school.
C.  Not knowing why events occur may lead to negative appraisals and may make it more difficult to achieve secondary control through positive reinterpretations of the situation.
D.  the establishment of rapport and a trusting relationship, which allows the client to be receptive to the healing message of the metaphor.
E. to help children appreciate that they do not have to choose sides.
F. 1. take the rejection personally, and may respond with hurt and anger and counter-reject their children; 2. hope that patience will pay off and that the children will come to their senses and spontaneously recover positive feelings.
G.  Some mothers complained that there was no communication between them and the Children's Counselor. It is highly likely that this was due to the fact that the children were offered individual confidential counseling; this erected a barrier between the mother and the Children's Counselor, which was not helpful for these mothers.
H. Impulsivity and inconsistent discipline predict depression and conduct problems
I.  (a) the family's beliefs and expectations, (b) the family's emotional connectedness, (c) the family's organizational style, and (d) the quality of family learning opportunities.
J.  when a parent channels unwanted, confusing, and unpleasant feelings triggered by the former spouse's remarriage into unwarranted denigration of the former spouse and his or her new partner.

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Additional post test questions for Psychologists, Ohio Counselors, and Ohio MFT’s