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Answer questions. Then click the "Check Your Score" button. When you get a score of 80% or higher, and place a credit card order, you can download a Certificate for 6 CE's. Click for Psychologist Posttest.

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Course Transcript Questions The Answer to Question 1 is found in Track 1 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question. Do not add any spaces.


1. What are the methods of Altering Attitudes in male batterers?
2. What are advantages to the use of a male-female therapy team?
3. What are the stages of abuse that batterers experience?
4. What are the Red Flags that can precede abuse?
5. What are the major ways of Expanding Choice Points to prevent a battering incident?
6. How do impulsive batterers differ from instrumental batterers?
7. What are the Nice Guy Positioning Strategies to increase your awareness of in your next session?
8. What are the motivators for the batterer's Invisible Dragon to consider in your next session?
9. What are the checkpoints to look for when assessing your batterer's potential to let go of his control?
10. What are the catalysts for a client's motivation to set goals?
11. What are the types of questions that are effective in facilitating clients who are goal-stuck?
12. What are the therapeutic ruts you might evaluate in your next session?


a. Change is Possible, Motivation to Change, Reason to Change, What to Change.
b. Situational, Emotional, and Cognitive
c. Role modeling; modeling disagreement resolution; increasing the pace of the group; decreasing pressure on the therapist; modeling playfulness.
d. Instrumental batterers, or "cobras," use violence coldly to obtain a specific objective and are more likely to use a weapon.
e. Broadening Definitions, Learning Empathy, and Recognizing the Effects of the Media
f. Affirming responses versus low-key responses, the restating response, and the expanding response.
g. Parent-Blaming, Blaming the Battered
h. Being invited to play an active role, being respected as knowledgeable, being in charge of determining goals, and being held accountable for current and future behaviors
i. Distractions, Rules of Engagement, Roots of Anger, Cognitive Restructuring
j. Directive and strength-based
k. Discouragement, Embarrassment, Inferiority, and Guilt
l. Something Snaps, Abuse Isn't Worth It, and Stopping the Abuse.

Course Article Questions The Answer to Question 13 is found in Section 13 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question.

13. What are the areas in which children from violent homes show a cognitive deficiency regarding the processing of social information?
14. What area did 48% of the women report to be the area of most positive change by their abusive partner?
15. In the case of the female spouse coming home late, how is an objective response such as “my spouse is late” inappropriately labeled?
16. What are the samples of “rational learning themes” you might look for in your next session to be reinforced with your client?
17. What is one way Lee emphasizes small changes?
18. Why does Tong feel psychoeducation and solution-focused approaches are most appropriate when working with Chinese batterers?

a. Awareness of others needs; Be a better dad; Care.
b. Failure to attend to relative clues; bias in attributing hostile attentions of others; lack of competent behavioral
strategies to solve interpersonal problems.
c. Traditional Chinese society emphasizes structured social interaction, counseling that reflects heavily on
feelings or on helping the client to gain insight into his problems may be viewed as too ambiguous.
d. An increased expression of feeling
e. Asking client’s to recall what he believes makes for a good relationship.
f. The word “bad” will in turn, elicit a negative emotional response, along with an associated verbal reasoning
sequence that suggests the following train of thought: “Only loose women are out late by themselves at night”
(an inaccurate premise).

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Additional post test questions for Psychologists, Ohio Counselors, and Ohio MFT’s