The idea of transfer in connection with addictive treatment is a dual sword. While it can give you a great insight into the customer, it may be as harmful to the client's counselor if he is unnoticed or unknown. Transmission is a plan of past feelings or processes that an individual had with "object" – a person, place, location or any consequences on the therapist or other person being treated. It's important to realize when it's available to keep it from sabotage. Protests occur when you are a customer counseling. It can be equally useful to understand more about yourself and where a customer might be from. It can also be as bad at work if not taken.
I've learned my moving issues can come from many situations and personalities. However, there are two main circumstances that have happened and I need to be aware of. The first is a peculiar younger male who "means well in my eyes" and needs to be "saved". This reminds me of my younger cousin who was in trouble and I was very close to that. I believe that if I do not recognize when this is happening, I could become too emotional and start taking responsibility for success and mistakes. Which is never good.
The other situation I have noticed and has occurred is that male customers are more of my age with their own personality and prospects of life. I understand friendships and associates I tend to lean when they are doing well and I will start communicating with them in this way rather than their counselor. Both of the features I explained cause unrealistic increase in trust and faith in everything the man says.
Inside the workplace, using peers and mentors, are some of the best tools to handle these types of events. Talking and processing through the situation to help understand whether this could be a positive professional relationship or the only option is to direct the client out will be necessary. I believe outside my workplace before I get into a serious personal business or other relationship – I can use my family and service network in self-help to help make decisions. Both in the workplace and in my personal life is open communication with people I trust necessary.
Transmission interpretation requires accuracy and timing. Whether it's support staff, advisors, group leaders, strategies, or even a manager of a plan, it's important to handle the matter correctly. It might not be a good idea to let the client know that the only reason they are upset is that they are reminded of the superiority of their mother right when they are the most vulnerable. This could eliminate the chain reaction to emotional instability and they could leave the drug store all the way to call a cart along the way.
I think it's necessary to inform customers that this variable can happen in almost any recovery mode. From detoxification to eddy alive and back to the real world, they will constantly be reminded of people or objects of the past that do not put them in the best places emotionally. Whether it's someone who looks like an old affiliate, sound or odor that brings up memories of the first "high" or song or street that suggests the urge to use, all of them can be an example of transfer in treatment.
I believe that customers are aware of when these issues start happening can be a strong clue as to how they are doing their recovery. A customer who simply acknowledges that they are misdirecting feelings per person or object is a great step but not all the tool has to be sober. It is necessary to understand how to control and treat the emotions when it comes up. Understanding that you are upset for no solid reason is the first factor, knowing and realizing that there is usually not much you can do with it's other. Having the ability to try not to control things you can not and ask for help in situations that you can, is aimed at dealing with addiction.
As in many other areas Drug Abuse Transition must be treated with compassion and care. Drug addicts or alcohol rehab must not be judged, spoken or minimized. There is no way to see these issues come or recognize them or define them immediately. Again, open communication is necessary.