Justice-Involved

New Strategies To Working With The Justice Involved Individuals: 5 Additional Techniques

New Strategies To Working With The Justice Involved Individuals:  5 Additional Techniques

Roberto discussed the principles, perceived that Abi was slowly engaging, “but I feel something is missing,” he articulated to Karen, who continued to work with him on the New Strategies. With these Roberto has made much progress. He seemed to have been successfully encouraging Abi to tell her story and with powerful results. As Karen told him, he was now ready for the next steps.

New Strategies to Working with Justice-Involved Individuals: The 5 Techniques

New Strategies to Working with Justice-Involved Individuals: The 5 Techniques

“Abi is slowly engaging, but I feel something is missing, and I could not wait for today to continue our discussion,” Roberto said to Karen, his supervisor, who has been helping him develop skills on how to effectively work with Abi, a justice-involved individual. The techniques I will describe in this current article are the skills that we need to use in order to properly follow the principles of working with this population.


New Strategies to Working with Justice-Involved Individuals: The 5 Principles to Master

New Strategies to Working with Justice-Involved Individuals:  The 5 Principles to Master

“I see your point, and now I have a new perspective. I thank you for that.” Roberto articulated these words to Karen, his supervisor, who had met with him to discuss the reasons why it was crucial to learn new strategies to working with justice-involved individuals with mental illness. “I am glad to hear, Roberto, and now that you are on board with working with Abi, let us start discussing some tools that you will need…

New Strategies to Working with Justice-Involved Individuals: 5 Reasons Why

New Strategies to Working with Justice-Involved Individuals:  5 Reasons Why

In the United States, 2.3 million individuals are involved in the criminal justice system, and one fourth of them are mentally ill. Conversely, individuals with mental illness are three times more likely to be incarcerated than hospitalized; they are more likely to be incarcerated when compared with individuals with no mental illness...