CDTC is looking for an LPCC! Full-time including agency contributing to your retirement account equal to 6% of your salary, 12 paid holidays and 3 weeks of vacation in first year, and up to 15 days sick leave annually. You’ll be providing individual and group counseling, case management, and outreach for emotionally impaired and/or mentally ill clients under Court supervision in Lucas County, Ohio as well as the administrative supervision of assigned program staff. Looking for a Licensed Professional Clinical Counselor and Three years? experience. Email email@example.com
New Positioning Opening!
This position reports to the Chief Financial Officer
Administrative assistant duties and responsibilities include providing administrative support to ensure efficient operation of the office. You will work closely with Chief Financial Officer, Executive Director, Director of Outpatient Treatment Services and other Clinical staff through a variety of tasks related to organization and communication. This position ensures that all administrative assistant duties are completed accurately and delivered with high quality and in a timely manner.? In conjunction with the Criminal Justice System, our staff provides expert forensic evaluations, court testimony, and consultations specializing in the mentally ill offender and regularly offer training to the professional community. We are a private, non-profit organization committed to helping make safer communities.
RESPONSIBILITIES INCLUDE BUT ARE NOT LIMITED TO:
- Answering phones and directing to appropriate person
- Greeting Clients
- Managing client records
- Uploading and Downloading of daily clinician dictations
- Confirming Client appointments
- Conducting client intakes.
- Delivering reports to various courthouses
- Strong working knowledge of Microsoft Office including Word and Excel
- Excellent organizational skills
- Excellent written and verbal communication skills
- Professional appearance and attitude.
- Ability to multi-task in a fast paced environment
Please submit resume via e-mail to:? firstname.lastname@example.org if you have any questions or would like to schedule an interview.
my clinical counseling interns and I were reviewing the chapter titled “The Hazards of Practice” in Carl Goldberg’s classic, “On Being A Psychotherapist” .? For new professionals the challenges of psychotherapeutic work is often overlooked by the anticipation of finally getting to work with clients.? The list below left the group more somber and reflective than usual.
Yet every coin has two sides and every one of your clients in the criminal justice system has the opportunity to create their lives in valued directions.? It also challenges you as a professional to recognize the limits of your abilities and embrace your humanity in that recognition.
- Expose you to your own psychological issues and mental health vulnerabilities.
- Feeling impotent in the face of deep suffering.
- Routine confrontation and affronts to your moral or spiritual (or lack of spiritual) beliefs.
- Erosion of confidence with repeated no-shows and unplanned terminations.
- Risk of violence and boundary violations to yourself, family, and friends.
- Those seriously mentally ill sometimes identify as a professional to deny their illness.
- Becoming more invested in the client changing or getting better than the client themselves.
- Unwitting use of clients to satisfy deep unmet needs that minimize feelings of worthlessness.
- The weight of wearing the professional mantle of counselor, psychotherapist, healer.
- The burden of holding secrets, exciting and positive as well as disturbing and frightening.
- The demands that life be made painless and that success is measured by the absence of distress.
- The pressure to serve as secular priest and social control agent for the majority society.
- Regular demands to maintain competence and to continually expand the breadth of expertise.
- Dissolution due to client?s inability to use the tools and experiences provide during treatment.
- General defensiveness and reluctance of clients in examining their own role in their problems.
- The lure of intimacy in treatment as compared to one?s own life.
- Crises and emergencies with the risk of inevitable bad outcomes.
- Dealing routinely with difficult, manipulative, or dangerous clients.