E1 and e2 (test questions)


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E1 and e2 (test questions)

  1. 1. MULTIPLE CHOICE: Choose the best answer.<br />1. It is one of the ACA Code of Ethics which the counselor respect the rights, the freedom the integrity and the culture of the client, whether in an individual relationship or in a grouping setting.<br /><ul><li>Counseling Relationship
  2. 2. Professional Responsibility
  3. 3. Client-Therapist Relationship
  4. 4. Confidentiality</li></ul>2. It is the central developing a trust and productive-therapist relationship where the counselors have an ethical responsibility to discuss the nature and purpose of counseling process.<br /><ul><li>Informed the client consent
  5. 5. Confidentiality
  6. 6. Competence
  7. 7. Privilege Communication</li></ul>3. Counselor has an ethical standard to provide their services to individual regardless of age, color, culture, disability, either group gender, race, religion, sexual orientation or socio-economic status as original.<br /><ul><li>Legal responsibility
  8. 8. Professional responsibility
  9. 9. Public responsibility
  10. 10. Social responsibility</li></ul>4. The counselor has an ethical to demonstrate respect for the rights and well being of colleagues and abide the policies and procedures of their agencies.<br /><ul><li>Therapeutic relationship
  11. 11. Counseling relationship
  12. 12. Relationship with other professionals
  13. 13. Professional relationship</li></ul>5. The counselors use this technique to the best interest of client welfare, where the results may interpret and may be a basis for conclusion and recommendation:<br /><ul><li>Evaluation
  14. 14. Assessment
  15. 15. Mental status Examination
  16. 16. All of the above</li></ul>6. The counselor educations advice prospective students concerning program requirement including the scope of professional skills development and they provide a comprehensive view of the counseling profession.<br /><ul><li>Teaching
  17. 17. Training
  18. 18. Supervision
  19. 19. All of the above</li></ul>7. The counselors may hypothetically discuss ethical issues and concerns with colleagues and take cautions so as not to initiate, participate in, or encourage the filing of unwarranted or harmful ethical complaints.<br /><ul><li>Resolving ethical Issues
  20. 20. Avoid an ethical conduct
  21. 21. Resolved Ethical dilemma
  22. 22. None of the above</li></ul>8. The general goals of counseling, the responsibilities of the counselors toward the client, the responsibilities of the clients, limitations of and exceptions to confidentiality, legal and ethical parameters that could define the relationship, the qualifications and background of the practitioner, the fees involved, the services the clients can expect, and the approximate length of the therapeutic process are all included in.<br /><ul><li>Right to informed client consent
  23. 23. Competence
  24. 24. Privileged Communications
  25. 25. Confidentiality</li></ul>9. In counseling, it is ethical issue where the counselor accepts a position as a professional counselor and presents their credentials and scope of practice to the general public and their clients.<br /><ul><li>Competence
  26. 26. Privileged communications
  27. 27. Confidentiality
  28. 28. Professional Communication</li></ul>10. Counselors assume two or more roles sequentially with a client that involves social relationship, going into business venture and accepting expensive gift or even conducting friendship with a client at the same time he/she is in treatment is called .<br /><ul><li>Sexual dual Relationship
  29. 29. Multiple Relationship
  30. 30. Non sexual dual relationship
  31. 31. Dual relationship</li></ul>11. It provides a basis for reflecting on and improving one’s professional practice.<br /><ul><li>Ethics code
  32. 32. Ethical decision
  33. 33. Ethical issues
  34. 34. Ethical dilemma</li></ul>12. It shows the relationship between program resources and presumed outcomes, it also presents the theory of how and why the program is assumed to work.<br /><ul><li>Evaluation
  35. 35. Counselor evaluation
  36. 36. Logical model
  37. 37. Intake evaluation</li></ul>13. It is perspective that involves the client as an active participant in the therapy process implies that both the therapist and client are engaged in a search and discovery process from the first session to the last.<br /><ul><li>Holistic perspective
  38. 38. Collaborative perspective
  39. 39. Biological perspective
  40. 40. None of the above</li></ul>14. The process of determining which ethical principles are involved and then prioritizing them based on the professional requirements and beliefs is called:<br />a. Ethical judgment<br />b. Decision planning<br />c. Decision making<br />d. Ethical reasoning<br />15. It contains examples in which counselors are presented with issues and case studies of questionable ethical situations and given both guidelines and questions to reflect on in deciding what an ethical response should be: <br />a. Ethical Standard Casebook<br />b. Code of Ethics<br />c. Practitioner’s Guide to Ethical Decision Making<br />d. Code of Ethics and Standard Practice<br />16. It is the precise codification of governing standards that are established legal and moral justice:<br />a. Conduct<br />b. Law<br />c. Ethics<br />d. Law<br />17. It is trend in counseling where the counselor helps the individual to cope with negative things they are encountering in personal development and they usually face many stressors go along in fulfilling their responsibilities as young people. What setting is it.<br />a. Industries<br />b. School<br />c. Family<br />d. Community<br />18. The primary ethical responsibility of counselors in making ethical decisions is:<br />a. Beneficence<br />b. Normal efficiency<br />c. Autonomy<br />d. Justice<br />19. It is the analysis and explanation of a client’s problem.<br />a. Psychodynamics<br />b. Assessment<br />c. Concluding<br />d. Psychodiagnosis<br /><ul><li>It is essential for an individual to determine what ethical conduct means both philosophical and behaviorally for incorporating this meaning into their professional practice. It is at the core of all ethical behavior:
  41. 41. Member Responsibility
  42. 42. Member Competence
  43. 43. Client Accessibility
  44. 44. Dual Relationship
  45. 45. The provision of only those services and techniques for which the member is qualified by training or experience.
  46. 46. Member-Client Relationship
  47. 47. Member Competence
  48. 48. Multiple Relationship
  49. 49. Dual relationship
  50. 50. It includes provision for or prohibition of such relationship variables as client freedom of choice; client accessibility regardless of ethnicity, race, religion, disability and socio-economic group.
  51. 51. Client Welfare
  52. 52. Member-Client Relationship
  53. 53. Multiple Relationship
  54. 54. Member Responsibility
  55. 55. It is a process to ensure that the services provided by the counselors are available to all clients regardless of ethnicity, race, religion, disability and socio-economic group.
  56. 56. Dual Relationship
  57. 57. Clients’ Right
  58. 58. Client Accessibility
  59. 59. Multiple Relationship
  60. 60. It is a legal term that indicates that the client’s communications cannot be disclosed in a court of law without the client’s consent.
  61. 61. Confidentiality
  62. 62. Client’s Right
  63. 63. Client’s Consent
  64. 64. Privileged Communication
  65. 65. It does not appear in either set of ethical standards but is inferred based upon the nature of documents. It has a direct relationship to client freedom of choice.
  66. 66. Privileged Communication
  67. 67. Member Competence
  68. 68. Informed Consent
  69. 69. Client’s Consent
  70. 70. It refers to the law or the state of being lawful.
  71. 71. Moral
  72. 72. Law
  73. 73. Legal
  74. 74. Rights
  75. 75. It is through this procedure that the recognition of counseling as a separate professional entity is regulating.
  76. 76. Communicating
  77. 77. Supervising
  78. 78. Professional Credentialing
  79. 79. Decision Making
  80. 80. It this process “a state agency periodically examines the activities of a profession’s practitioners to ascertain whether they are practicing the profession in a fashion consistent with the public safety, health and welfare.
  81. 81. Registration
  82. 82. Licensure
  83. 83. Inspection
  84. 84. Credentialing
  85. 85. This plan requires practitioners to submit information to the state concerning the nature of their practice.
  86. 86. Inspection
  87. 87. Registration
  88. 88. Supervising
  89. 89. Codification
  90. 90. It is a professional, statutory or nonstatutory process “by which an agency or association grants recognition to an individual for having met certain predetermined professional qualifications.
  91. 91. Codification
  92. 92. Inspection
  93. 93. Certification
  94. 94. Registration
  95. 95. The statutory process by which an agency of government, usually a state, grants permission to a person meeting predetermined qualifications to engage in a given occupation and/or use a particular title and to perform specified function”.
  96. 96. Licensure
  97. 97. Certification
  98. 98. Codification
  99. 99. Verification
  100. 100. The ethical duty to fulfill a contract or promise to clients that the information revealed during therapy will be protected from unauthorized disclosure.
  101. 101.
  102. 102. Privacy
  103. 103. Confidentiality
  104. 104. Member Competence
  105. 105. Privileged Communication
  106. 106. It is the desire outcome of counseling on the part of the client.</li></ul>a. Development of client insights and understanding of the relationship of self and environment.<br />b. To recognize the individual differences<br />c. Self-realization and self-directiond. Development of individual to the fullest<br /><ul><li>Practitioner are often broadsided by difficult dilemmas is because they fall into naïve orientation based on the idea that if you merely study ethical codes, you will be well prepared to handle anything that comes up.
  107. 107. a. Commonsense trap
  108. 108. b. Values trap
  109. 109. c. Circumstantialities trap
  110. 110. d. Cultural trap
  111. 111. In counseling, it provides some understanding of the performance of the program and information for potential replication, as well as for improvement.</li></ul>a. Assessment<br /><ul><li>b. Process Evaluation
  112. 112. c. Monitoring System
  113. 113. d. Evaluation
  114. 114. Who recognized that therapeutic relationships should be afforded protection as private communications.
  115. 115. Remley
  116. 116. Herlihy
  117. 117. Jaffe V. Redmond
  118. 118. DeBell & Jones
  119. 119. This naïve orientation is based on the idea that if you merely study the ethical codes you will be well prepared to handle anything that comes up.
  120. 120.
  121. 121. The commonsense trap
  122. 122. The values trap
  123. 123. The circumstantiality trap
  124. 124. All of the above
  125. 125. Some counselors confuse ethical standards with their own values and religious and moral convictions.
  126. 126. The commonsense trap
  127. 127. The values trap
  128. 128. The circumstantiality trap
  129. 129. All of the above
  130. 130. Making sound ethical decisions is certainly based on contextual circumstances, but never to the point where a client’s rights or safety are compromised.
  131. 131. The commonsense trap
  132. 132. The values trap
  133. 133. The circumstantiality trap
  134. 134. All the above
  135. 135. The client is entitled to receive accurate and clear information regarding the therapeutic process, expected roles, risks and benefits of treatment, cost and contractual arrangements, right to access his or her files, implications of diagnostic labeling, alternative treatment options available, and qualifications and training of the counselor.
  136. 136. The right to privacy
  137. 137. The right to protection against harm
  138. 138. The right to refuse treatment
  139. 139. The right to informed consent
  140. 140. This involves helping the client to understand the meaning of confidentiality and privileged communications, as well as the circumstances under which they may be breached. It also means keeping records secure and protecting the content of counseling sessions.
  141. 141. The right to competent treatment
  142. 142. The right to refuse treatment
  143. 143. The right to protect against harm
  144. 144. The right to privacy
  145. 145. This means following the major dictum of all helping professions. It also means protecting the client against himself or herself.
  146. 146. The right to protect against harm
  147. 147. The right to privacy
  148. 148. The right to refuse treatment
  149. 149. The right to competent treatment
  150. 150. A number of new laws were enacted to protect people from being subjected to “chemical straightjackets,” especially with regard to being medicated and “medically managed” to the point where they lost their free will.
  151. 151. The right to privacy
  152. 152. The right to refuse treatment
  153. 153. The right to protect against harm
  154. 154. The right to competent treatment
  155. 155. The client is entitled to a counselor who is well trained in the profession and in any specialties that are practice.
  156. 156. The right to competent treatment
  157. 157. The right to privacy
  158. 158. The right to refuse treatment
  159. 159. The right to informed consent
  160. 160. A right granted by and is usually specified in American state rules of evidence and in the relevant professional licensure.
  161. 161. Confidentiality
  162. 162. Privileged Communication
  163. 163. Competence
  164. 164. Legal Considerations for Counselors
  165. 165. A form of secrecy and is derived from ethics and it is commonly recognized in law.
  166. 166. Personal Relationship with Clients
  167. 167. Privileged Communication
  168. 168. Confidentiality
  169. 169. Competence
  170. 170. An important aspect of program and service planning, implementation, and management.
  171. 171. Evaluation
  172. 172. Ethical Issues
  173. 173. Competence
  174. 174. Confidentiality
  175. 175. Represents the professional values of a profession translated into standards of conduct for the membership.
  176. 176. Ethical Issues
  177. 177. Evaluation Process
  178. 178. Code of Ethics
  179. 179. Confidentiality
  180. 180. Suggest the seven general principles of confidentiality and communication.
  181. 181. Robert H. Woody
  182. 182. Samuel T. Gladding
  183. 183. Robert L. Gibson
  184. 184. Schneider
  185. 185. Defined as the suggested standards of conduct based on a consensus value set.
  186. 186. Code of Ethics
  187. 187. Ethical issues
  188. 188. Ethics
  189. 189. Competence
  190. 190. </li></ul> <br />