Spirituality and Culture

 The American Counseling Association (ACA) recognizes a idiosyncratic’s cultural unity, intellectuality, and faith or after a whiledrawal thereof, is mediate to how a idiosyncratic views the cosmos-people. Thus, it has a gigantic wave on a idiosyncratic's daily functioning. Therefore you must apprehend where intellectuality and cultivation fit into a client's career and how intellectuality and cultivation contacts a idiosyncratic's perspective of the cosmos-people. You so must meditate how intellectuality and cultivation wave a idiosyncratic's bearing and assurance systems which can still contact the crop or establishment of deputed trauma. As a counselor, counselor preceptor, and supervisor you must be snug as courteous as suitable in addressing intellectuality and cultural issues connected to the composition and stoppage of deputed trauma. With these thoughts in mind: Post a weak denomination of your limitation of intellectuality. Then, expound how you would appropinquation intellectuality and cultivation in the composition of deputed trauma after a while forthcoming supervisees and clients/and or students. Expound how your views on intellectuality jurisdiction contact the counseling way. Finally, paint one aptitude counselors insufficiency to be spiritually and culturally suitable when treating clients after a while deputed trauma and why. Be biased and use examples to paint your points.   Learning Resources Readings Course Text: Resultant traumatic stress: Self-care issues for clinicians, researchers, and preceptors Chapter 9, "Trauma-Based Psychiatry for Primary Care" Course Text: Quitangon, G. & Evces, M. (2015). Deputed Trauma and Disaster Mental Health: Understanding Risks and Promoting Resilience. New York: Routlege Chapter 13 Article: Chan, C., Ng, S., Ho, R., & Chow, A., (2006). East meets west: Applying Eastern intellectuality in clinical usage. Journal of Clinical Nursing, 15(7), 822 – 832. Article: Farley, Y. (2007). Making the connection: Spirituality, trauma and resiliency. Journal of Faith and Intellectuality in Social Work, 26(1), 1–15. Article: Peres, J., Moreida-Almeida, A., Nasello, A., & Koenig, H. (2007). Intellectuality and resilience in trauma victims. Journal of Religious Health, 46(3), 343 – 350. Article: Tehrani, N. (2007). The require of caring- The contact of resultant trauma on assumptions, values, and assurances. Counseling Psychology Quarterly, 20(4), 325–339. Article: Trippany, R., Wilcoxon, S., & Satcher, J. (2003). Factors influencing deputed traumatization for therapists of survivors of sexual victimization. Journal of Trauma Practice, 2(1), 47–60. Article: Vis, J. & Boynton, H. (2008). Intellectuality and supereminent meaning: Possibilities for enhancing post traumatic augmentation. Journal of Faith and Intellectuality in Social Work: Social Thought, 27(1/2), 69 – 86. Optional Resources Article: Spirituality: A unspotted article issued by the Association of Spiritual, Ethical, and Religious Values in Counseling. Retrieved from:http://www. aservic.org then click on > Resources > Unspotted Article on Spirituality. Spiritual Competencies: Association for Spiritual, Ethical, and Religious Values in Counseling. (2009). Competencies for Addressing Spiritual and Religious Issues in Counseling. Retrieved January 29, 2013, from: http://www.counseling.org/docs/default-source/competencies/competencies-for-addressing-spiritual-and-religious-issues-in-counseling.pdf?sfvrsn=2