Respond to  2 students discussion using the rise Model Due Thursday October 26,

Respond to  2 students discussion using the rise Model
Due Thursday October 26,

Respond to  2 students discussion using the rise Model
Due Thursday October 26, 2023 by 11:00 pm
Must Read Everything: 
Reply to at least two classmate’s posts, applying the RISE Model for Meaningful Feedback
I will also show an example below of how the response needs to be addressed.
Here’s an example of how the response should look. Please don’t copy it. 
The response to the classmate need to be just like this. 
Example Response (Response Needs to be writen just like the response below No copying)
RISE Feedback:
REFLECT: I concur with “Action plans should reflect the type of services that are needed and have an idea of the expected outcome of the services” because it is in line with Hatch and Hartline’s intentional school counseling guidelines in regards to determining students needs.
INQUIRE: Can you further explain what “closing-the-gap action plans” are? 
SUGGEST: I encourage you to revisit Hatch and Hartline’s MTMDSS tier interventions in order to add a citation that would illustrate your example on bullying prevention efforts. 
ELEVATE: What if you re-purposed “For example, after a needs assessment, the school is having problems with bullying” as “Following Trish Hatch’s MTMDSS tier based interventions, if the school is having problems with bullying, after a needs assessment, we could… citation…”  for a more weighted argument?
ReferencesHatch, T., & Hartline, J. (2022). The use of data in school counseling: Hatching results (and so much more) for students, programs and the profession (2nd Ed.). Corwin.
****PLEASE RESPOND IN DEPTH***************************************************
See below for the two classmate discussion post that you will need to respond to
Response 1- Christian
dentify one of the Positive Personal Traits listed on page 6 that you think is important as a School Counselor.
Open Mindedness about values, behaviors, and approaches to life (Brems, 2008)
Why do you think that this chosen trait is important?
I think that this chosen trait is very important because the reality is, we are and will be working with students of many different nationalities, backgrounds, sexualities, etc. Therefore as a student counselor to best serve the needs of the student, we must posture ourselves with open mindedness. Additionally, I think that having an open mind also helps us understand the student, thus helping the student and the counselor find solutions to problems that would best help the student. If we were cookie cutter and treated all the students the same, we would find that one solution may not be a one fit all glove. 
Which trait or traits listed do you find surprising?
One that I found surprising was knowledge and understanding of symbolism and metaphor. I thought to myself, what would I need this for? Further analyzing this positive personal traits, I can see how coding certain behaviors and language (symbolism and metaphor) would be beneficial in understanding students better. I think now that sometimes what students say cannot be taken at face value, but may give us context clues to the bigger picture. For example, in my experience at internship academic / bahavioral issues often symbolize greater issues which may stem from home, social life, self-image, etc. 
Brems, C. (2008). A comprehensive guide to child psychotherapy and counseling. (3rd ed.). Long Grove, IL:
Waveland Press, Inc. 
Response 2- Jaqualine
As a school counselor, it is important to be open-minded about values, behaviors, and approaches to life. You’re going to get all kinds of students, whether that be due to their culture, personal interests and preferences, or a number of other reasons. They’re all still students that need help with their academic, social emotional, and college and career readiness success. We’re not doing anyone any favors if we “force personal values on (our student) clients,” (Brems, 2008). They may have grown up very differently from us and this is going to affect how they view things, what access they have to resources, etc. It’s important to try to understand your students’ unique perspectives and “that some of the (students’) behaviors that would have been considered maladaptive or questionable in (our) background may have great adaptive value in (their) environment,” (Brems, 2008). In other words, everyone is different and that’s okay. We need to keep an open mind and learn about others instead of assuming and jumping to conclusions.
It’s not all just understanding why or how someone does something. We need to be open-minded about any differences so that we can keep our students safe. Different cultures or family dynamics can mean different customs and ways of expression. While one family can be perfectly fine with counseling and talking about your feelings, another may not be that way at all. They may even scold or hurt their child for speaking up about private things and emotions. (Brems, 2008).
I wouldn’t say that any of the traits listed were surprising to me, because they all have their place and importance when counseling students and speaking to stakeholders. However, some maybe haven’t been given so much thought to where you would list it on your own. For example, awareness of dress and other aspects of appearance. You wouldn’t necessarily think that your style is something to be mindful of, but it can be very different for some students and their families. They may not be exposed to it often and we don’t want to offend anyone or come off as anything but professional. Likewise, the appearance of your students can very well differ from your own and you need to be accepting and respectful of how they present themselves.
Brems, C. (2008). A Comprehensive Guide to Child Psychotherapy and Counseling (3rd ed.). Waveland Press, Inc.. to an external site.

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