Terminating the counselling process
The counselling process requires a private contribution if it has gone in a positive way. It also shows the importance of the sense that reaches the end. It also shows how important it is how the first start of the counselling process is because it is the last interactions the client will have with the counsellor. if the client isn’t doing well the client might think about the past on how the efforts are a waste. If it goes well then the client will know that their time was spend good and will go towards healing and helping themselves to slowly dissolve the mental and physical marks. Termination focus on the safety highlights, counsellors will have the need to do checkups and follow up from the clients to keep an eye on their well being and health even provide a referral if required depends on the clients condition, the communication that the counsellor even has to be in contact to determine how the client is doing and that there are in good state.
Terminating a session
Terminating a counselling session focuses on the last stage of when it finishes. It indicates the significance of the sensitivity to the end that assists the session and summing up the risks of no affectivity when ending appropriately. The ending of the session of how the client feels depending on the client they might feel upset or frightened or lost and traumatised. Most of the clients might experience uneasiness but on the same time, they may feel pleased from themselves of having the ability to face the world on their own and how to deal with the conflicts that happen in life. Every single session that ends is also important and not only when it ends because leaves the client emotional and sensitive in the session. Intense topics will make the client get mixture emotions and that will make it hard to make the session to go to an end. The timing will make the client feel inattentive that their needs weren’t solved. There is one solution to avoid this occurring is that the counsellor has to resolve with the ending at the start of a session.