Research Project/Case Study

Research Project/Case Study

Order Description

Create a mock case study of a group member who fits an assigned group role (Example: Bill is a Monopolizer). In your case study, discuss what bought this client to therapy and highlight their actions while in session. This should be a minimum of 5 pages in length.

Report

Order Description

Submit a report on one of the topics below. Be clear, relevant and concise and cover 4-5 typed single-spaced pages using a 12-point Times Roman font and left justification (references, appendices and diagrams extra). A good answer is closely related to the question, factually accurate, connected to relevant theory and to the implications and applications of
?the evidence. Key studies and recent research papers from quality journals (see journal ranking on Studyspace) should be cited. You must use published research evidence in the argument. Practitioner’s concerns are important in showing relevance but these are not evidence. Do not be superficial; if the question is wide, cover some part of the answer in reasonable depth. It is important to indicate doubts about evidence and theory. Use subheadings if necessary. References should be cited in the text e.g. (Smith, 1997), and then fully listed in alphabetic order at the end. You must always give the authorship of work that you use, otherwise it is plagiarism. Please follow Harvard Referencing for business students.

Answer one of the following:

2. Discuss whether “Word-of-mouth communication is the most powerful force for change but the least accessible”? What do we know about patterns of word-of- mouth that help us to use it? What do we need to know still?

92.Mid-term Research Project/Case Study
Create a mock case study of a group member who fits an assigned group role (Example: Bill is a Monopolizer). In your case study, discuss what bought this client to therapy and highlight their actions while in session. This should be a minimum of 5 pages in length.

Types of Dysfunctional Clients:
Aggressor -Attacks and criticizes others in an attempt to meet own needs
Blocker -Inhibits group progress by being resistant, negative, or disagreeable
Dominator -Attempts to usurp leadership of the group
Help seeker-Solicits sympathy from the group through expressions of insecurity, confusion, and ineptness
Monopolizer-Dominates the conversation, prohibiting others from speaking
Playboy/playgirl-Belittles seriousness of group work and is nonchalant; plays around, jokes, makes irrelevant and silly comments
Recognition seeker-Draws attention to self through boasts and acting-out behaviors
Self-confessor-Uses group for expression of personal feeling
Special-interest pleader-Presents and supports issues relevant to a particular group
Zipper-mouth-Does not accept or participate in group process; may sulk
Taken From: Differentiating Roles People Assume in Groups, Pearson Education

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