B1 and b2 (test questions)

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B1 and b2 (test questions)

  1. 1. Direction: Read and analyze the following questions. Choose the best answer.<br />It is the range of actual and possible goals of counseling wherein it’s suggest the benefit at a client in a form of therapy.<br />Counseling Therapy<br />Supportive Therapy<br />Psychotherapy<br />Psycho-educational guidance<br />This has usually has been severely criticized by counselors and therapists to people that may be helped simply to adjust to their circumstances.<br />Crisis intervention and management<br />Adjustment and resource provision<br />Psycho-educational guidance<br />Supportive therapy<br />A wide range of psychologically informed practices are to be found under this umbrella term.<br />Support<br />Crisis intervention and management<br />Psycho-educational guidance<br />Adjustment and resource provisions<br />These terms are used broadly here to interlude the intervention and support of professionals in the aftermath of plane crash, bank raid or personal disasters.<br />Accident management unit<br />Life security program<br />National services and training program<br />Crisis intervention management<br />This is the purpose of entering counseling or therapy.<br />To interfere with personal problems of others<br />To build a good image in the social system<br />To examine a life situation or dilemma and come to a resolution or decisions<br />To establish altruism<br />These goals are not identified, too broad, or not prioritized.<br />Unrealistic Goals<br />Uncoordinated Goals<br />Unfocused Goals<br />Undefined Goals<br />These goals are defined as by either counselor or client, that includes happiness, perfection, progress, being number one to self-actualization.<br />Uncoordinated Goals<br />Unrealistic Goals<br />Undefined Goals<br />Unfocused Goals<br />This goal is generally divided into two groups, those probably reality and those seemingly.<br />Uncoordinated Goals<br />Unfocused Goals<br />Unrealistic Goals<br />Undefined Goals<br />This is the criteria for judging effective goals in counseling that states mutuality.<br />Goals are mutually agreed on by client and counselor<br />Goals are specific<br />Goals are relevant to self-defeating behavior<br />Goals are achievement and success oriented<br />This is the criteria for judging effective goals in counseling that states payoff for clients.<br />Goals are achievement and success oriented<br />Goals are mutually agreed on by client and counselor<br />Goal are specific<br />Goals are relevant to self-defeating behavior<br />This characteristic of a counselor discusses that it is safe to risk sharing the clients concerns and feelings openly.<br />Effective counselors communicate caring and respect foe the persons they are trying to help.<br />Effective counselors are able to reach in as well as to reach out.<br />Effective counselors inspire feelings of trust, credibility and confidence from the people they help. <br />Effective counselors are able to reason systematically and to think in terms of system.<br />This characteristic of a counselor is defined as the counselors thinking about their actions, feelings, value commitment and motivations.<br />Effective counselors are able to reach in as well as to reach out.<br />Effective counselors communicate caring and respect for the person they are trying to help.<br />Effective counselors manage conflict between client and counselor effectively.<br />Effective counselors are able to reason systematically and to think in terms of system.<br /><ul><li>It is a characteristic of a counselor that discusses the honest and open communication of clients to the counselors.
  2. 2. Effective counselors communicate caring and respect for the persons they are trying to help.
  3. 3. Effective counselors are skillful at reaching out.
  4. 4. Effective counselors are able to reach out as well as to reach out.
  5. 5. Effective counselors attempt to understand the behavior of the people they try to help without imposing value judgments
  6. 6. This is the first stage of the culture centered approach.
  7. 7. Increasing Multicultural Awareness
  8. 8. Developing Multicultural Knowledge
  9. 9. Developing Multicultural Skill
  10. 10. All of the above</li></ul>This is the second stage culture centered competence.<br />Developing Multicultural Knowledge<br />Developing Multicultural Skill<br />Increasing Multicultural Awareness<br />All of the Above<br /><ul><li>This is the third stage in developing multicultural competency.
  11. 11. Developing Multicultural Knowledge
  12. 12. Increasing Multicultural Awareness
  13. 13. Developing Multicultural Skill
  14. 14. All of the above
  15. 15. It is the risk of the counselor’s impairments and emotional difficulties.
  16. 16. a. Counselors are humans and they feel exhausted too.
  17. 17. Counselors have a separate life of being a professional and being a simple human.
  18. 18. Counselors who have worked through their own emotional difficulties or who are not overwhelmed by stress in their personal lives are at risk for impairments.
  19. 19. d. All of the above</li></ul>18. These counselors emphasize preventive and developmental counseling to provide students with the life skills needed to deal with problems before they occur and to enhance the students’ personal, social and academic growth.<br />Mental Health Counselor<br />Guidance Counselor<br />Community Counselor<br />School Counselor<br />19. This is the definition of behavioral change. <br />To effect change in behavior which will enable the counselee to live a more productive, satisfying life as he defines it within society’s limitation<br />To enable the individual to make critical decisions<br />To enable the individual to commit himself to projects, investing time and energy and being willing to take appropriate economic, psychological and physical risks.<br />To bring out the resolution of whatever problems were brought to the counseling relationship<br />20. It is the most exact term for counselors. <br />Guidance Counselors<br />Counseling Psychologist/Therapist<br />Social Worker<br />Social Advisers<br />21. This person emphasizes the equalitarian relationship with the clients.<br />Alfred Adler<br />Fritz Perls<br />Carl Rogers<br />Rollo May<br />22. It symbolizes the green background color of the official seal of the Guidance and Counseling Acts of 2004. <br />Growth and hope<br />Justice<br />Enrichment and learning<br />Peace and order<br />23. This represents the sun’s rays of the official seal. <br />Light and it’s radiance<br />Project Luzon, Visayas and Mindanao<br />Represents the necessary processing that a gem undergoes to retain its brilliance<br />Represents positive outlook in life<br />24. This person noted the personal and professional qualities of counselors.<br />Beth Strong<br />Loesch and Siegal<br />Barbara Okun<br />Watkins and Schneider<br />25. She gives emphasis on the counselor authority and understanding of the client uniqueness, stress on personal relationship, modeling and sharing of experiences.<br />Fritz Perls<br />Rollo May<br />Carl Rogers<br />Alfred Adler<br />26. This kind of counseling provides services to elderly persons.<br />a. Gerontological Counseling<br />b. Multicultural Counseling<br />c. Genetic Counseling<br />d. Both B and C<br />27. This kind of counseling provides information and support to families who have members with birth defects or genetic disorder.<br />Multicultural Counseling<br />Genetic Counseling<br />Gerontological Counseling<br />Both A and C<br />28. This is the role of the counselor. <br />Individuals’ behavior in performing the rights and obligations of the position.<br />Constitute a definition of behavior that is proper for the role.<br />Expectations and directives for behavior connected with his position<br />Counselors’ blueprint of action.<br />29. This is also known as the Article II of R.A. No. 9258. <br />a. Board of Guidance and Counseling<br />b. Board of Guidance Counselors<br />c. Board Counselors<br />d. Board of Guidance and the Counselors<br />30. This is the definition of professional counseling as defined by American Counseling Association. <br />Focused on serious problems associated with intrapsychic, internal and personal issues and conflicts.<br />The process of helping people makes important choices that affect their lives.<br />It is a way of helping people<br />The application of mental health, psychological or human development principles, through cognitive, affective, behavioral or systemic interventions, strategies that address wellness, personal growth, or career development as well as pathology.<br />31. The counselor is more likely to have more clients with this kind of characteristic. <br />Attractive Counselor<br />Physically Fit Counselor<br />Unattractive Counselor<br />Admirable Counselor<br /><ul><li>32. This characteristic of a counselor can be related to the system of a human body.
  20. 20. a. Effective counselors are able to reason systematically and to think in terms if system.
  21. 21. b. Effective counselors must rationalize and use scientific methods of solving problems.
  22. 22. c. Effective counselors have expertise in some area that will be of special value to the client.
  23. 23. d. Both A and B</li></ul>33. It is one of the characteristic of counselor which is concerned with judgments of behaviors.<br />Effective counselors attempt to understand the behavior of the people they try to help without imposing value judgments.<br />Effective counselors manage conflict between client and counselor effectively.<br />Effective counselors have expertise in some area that will be of special value to the clients.<br />Effective counselors are able to reason systematically and think in terms of system.<br />34. It is one of the qualities of a counselor which is a function of perceived similarity between a client and counselor as well as physical features.<br />Perceived Expertness<br />Attractiveness<br />Trustworthiness<br />Both A and C<br />35. It is related to the sincerity and consistency of the counselor.<br />Attractiveness<br />Perceived Expertness<br />Trustworthiness<br />Both A and B<br />36. It is the awareness of the differences between laws and ethics.<br />Legal Issues<br />Ethical Issues<br />Competence<br />Ethical Reasoning and Decision Making<br /><ul><li>37. This is one of the dimensions of competence that includes one’s own biases values and assumptions about human behavior.
  24. 24. Awareness
  25. 25. Understanding
  26. 26. Skills
  27. 27. Competence
  28. 28. 38. It is the second area of multicultural competence which is defined as to gain knowledge and understanding of the worldviews of culturally diverse clients.
  29. 29. Awareness
  30. 30. Understanding
  31. 31. Skills
  32. 32. Competence
  33. 33. 39. This the third step in multicultural practice.
  34. 34. Awareness
  35. 35. Understanding
  36. 36. Skills
  37. 37. Competence
  38. 38. 40. This is the definition of identifying goal according to Fgan.</li></ul>Occurs when a client is given the opportunity to talk about situation, or to tell personal stories. <br />The energizing fabric of daily living but are often elusive<br />The end result sought, or in this case, the objective which counseling strives to accomplish<br />To portray counseling as most appropriate for the person who seeks self-understanding and growth rather than a solution for an immediate, pressing concern.<br />41. In this unacceptable counseling expectation, the counseling is considered as the primary responsibility of school counselors.<br /><ul><li>Parent Expectancies
  39. 39. Teacher Expectancies
  40. 40. Expectancies of School Administrators
  41. 41. Expectations of Governmental Agencies</li></ul>42. This is one of the unacceptable counseling expectations where in it is characterized by them assuming that it will result in an efficient school organization.<br />Parent Expectancies<br />Teacher Expectancies<br />Expectancies of School Administrators<br />Expectations of Governmental Agencies<br />43. It is defined as to enable the individual to make decisions that are of critical importance to him.<br />Behavioral Change<br />Positive Mental Health<br />Problem Resolution<br />Decision Making<br />44. It is the term that almost all therapist and counselors avoid to use.<br />Cure<br />Medicate<br />Pathetic<br />Sick<br />45. This is the Maslow’s hierarchy of needs top level where in it suggests the possible goal at counseling as an aim towards becoming a better person.<br />Self-realization<br />Self-depreciation<br />Self-actualization<br />Self-esteem<br />46. It is the actual range and possible goal of counseling that suggest the complete change at the client.<br />Cure<br />Personality Change<br />Systemic, Organizational or Social Change<br />Discovery of meaning and transcendental experience<br />47. It is actual range and possible goals at counseling where in it explicitly involve the religious aspect at the client’s life. <br />Theological orientation<br />Spiritual Acceptance<br />Discovery at meaning and transcendental experience<br />All of the above<br />48. This criteria for judging effective goals in counseling states that if goals are defined quantitatively, achievement is most easily recognized.<br />Goals are specific<br />Goals are relevant to self-defeating behavior<br />Goals are quantifiable and measurable<br />Goals are mutually agreed on by client and counselor<br />49. This criteria for judging effective goals in counseling is responsible for clear communication and restating the goals.<br />Goals are behavioral and observable<br />Goals are understandable and can be restated clearly<br />Goals are specific<br />Goals are relevant to self-defeating behavior<br />50. This is the investigation of causes at problematic feelings, thoughts and behavior as the primary goals.<br />Symptom amelioration<br />Insight and understanding<br />Problem Solving and decision making<br />Cure<br />

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