Paper Intervention strategies – micro, mezzo, and macro levels

write a paper that identities possible in” rel=”nofollow”>intervention strategies that apply to micro, mezzo, and macro level systems from in” rel=”nofollow”>in the followin” rel=”nofollow”>ing scenario:You receive referrals from your supervisor, who in” rel=”nofollow”>in turn, receives them from an in” rel=”nofollow”>intake worker. It is your job to establish in” rel=”nofollow”>initial connections with clients by engagin” rel=”nofollow”>ing them in” rel=”nofollow”>in the problem-solvin” rel=”nofollow”>ing process, familiarizin” rel=”nofollow”>ing them with the agency, and supplyin” rel=”nofollow”>ing them with in” rel=”nofollow”>information. You are also expected to solicit all necessary data to assist in” rel=”nofollow”>in service provision, provide short-term counselin” rel=”nofollow”>ing when needed, and make appropriate referrals to agency units and other community resources.VAnYou receive a referral in” rel=”nofollow”>involvin” rel=”nofollow”>ing an elderly in” rel=”nofollow”>individual, Murray Stone. The person who made the referral, Duke Earl, is one of Mr. Stone’s neighbors. Mr. Earl is concerned because Mr. Stone has twice fallen on his own icy sidewalk and been unable to get up without assistance. Fortunately, on both occasions, Mr. Earl observed the fall and was able to help Mr. Stone back in” rel=”nofollow”>into the house. Inside, Mr. Earl found chaotic conditions. Rottin” rel=”nofollow”>ing garbage was strewn around the kitchen, and a dozen or more cats wandered through the house. Mr. Earl noticed one cat eatin” rel=”nofollow”>ing what looked like canned creamed corn mixed with ketchup from a plate on the table; he wondered if the food had been in” rel=”nofollow”>intended for Mr. Stone’s lunch. Mr. Earl was also worried about Mr. Stone’s diet in” rel=”nofollow”>in general. The elderly man looked gaunt, and his neighbor was afraid that he was unable to shop or cook adequately.ThlnYou begin” rel=”nofollow”>in by callin” rel=”nofollow”>ing Mr. Earl to clarify his report, ask a few additional questions, and thank him for his in” rel=”nofollow”>interest and help, thus engagin” rel=”nofollow”>ing Mr. Earl in” rel=”nofollow”>in the problem-solvin” rel=”nofollow”>ing process. Remember from SSS 605, Generalist Practice with Individuals, Families and Groups, engagement is the process of orientin” rel=”nofollow”>ing oneself to the problem at hand and of establishin” rel=”nofollow”>ing communication and in” rel=”nofollow”>initiatin” rel=”nofollow”>ing a relationship with the in” rel=”nofollow”>individual or in” rel=”nofollow”>individuals in” rel=”nofollow”>involvenrAnNow you must figure out what to do about Mr. Stone, which means engagin” rel=”nofollow”>ing him—the client—in” rel=”nofollow”>in the problem-solvin” rel=”nofollow”>ing process and determin” rel=”nofollow”>inin” rel=”nofollow”>ing what he wants and needs. Durin” rel=”nofollow”>ing your assessment you learn that Mr. Stone has two sons and one daughter who also live in” rel=”nofollow”>in your county.

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