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Working with Students with Angry, Challenging, and Difficult Behaviors

Working with Students with Angry, Challenging, and Difficult Behaviors

Working with Students with Angry, Challenging, and Difficult Behaviors

Mr Brett Novick MS, LMFT, CSSW
Mr Brett Novick MS, LMFT, CSSW
on behalf of Rutgers University School of Social Work

$35.00 $ 35.00 $ 35.00

$35.00 $ 35.00 $ 35.00

$ 35.00 $ 35.00 $ 35.00
$ 35.00 $ 35.00 $ 35.00
Normal Price: $35.00 $35.00

Review:

Launch date: 19 Nov 2017
Expiry Date:

Last updated: 25 Sep 2018

Reference: 185315

This course is no longer available

Exam is embedded in the course
No preview available
No Exam Available

Latest User Comments

Mrs Roshunda Simmons (8 Aug 2018)
The questions were poorly written and did not always relate back to the content.
Brielle Smith (6 Jul 2018)
The information was useful and clear, however the slides were not in order which was somewhat confusing at times.
Jenise Banks (31 Aug 2018)
Good information. The presentation has great supplemental videos as examples.

I would like to...

Course Availability

This course is only available to trainees days after purchase. It would need to be repurchased by the trainee if not completed in the allotted time period. This course is no longer available. You will need to repurchase if you wish to take the course again.

Description

It seems each year we are faced in dealing with more and more students who are getting angrier and angrier. Why are our students angry? How do we deal with students when they are annoyed, frustrated or otherwise irritated? What works and what does not? In this informative workshop we will attempt to briefly look at the context that seems to foster these students. Then, and most importantly, we will look at practical and simple tools that can be used immediately to decrease the incidents of tantrums and angry behaviors within the school, mental health and home setting. The goal of this workshop will be to supplement your existing tools with others you can quickly implement when working with these students during their most challenging states.

Objectives

This course will detail issues regarding how to address student behaviors that are challenging and maladaptive in nature:
Objectives Include:
* Understanding the origins of behavioral issues with children/students who display challenging responses.
* Means of avoiding escalating situations of discord with children.
* Recognizing effective versus ineffective practical techniques for addressing difficult behavioral issues with youth.
* Understanding the variety of techniques children utilize to demonstrate discord or behavioral concerns.
* Learning practical and effective modalities for addressing challenging behaviors.
Mr Brett Novick MS, LMFT, CSSW

Author Information Play Video Bio

Mr Brett Novick MS, LMFT, CSSW
on behalf of Rutgers University School of Social Work

Mr. Novick holds a Bachelor's degree in Psychology from LaSalle University in Philadelphia, PA and a Master's Degree in Family Therapy from Friends University in Wichita, KS as well as post degree work and certification in School Social Work from Monmouth University in West Long Branch, NJ and in Educational Leadership. Mr. Novick is licensed as a Marriage and Family Therapist and State Certified as a School Social Worker.

Mr. Novick has worked as a School Social Worker/Counselor for the last sixteen years and is an adjunct instructor at Rutgers University in New Brunswick, New Jersey. Additionally, he has been a licensed and Marriage and Family Therapist in private practice, community mental health, and substance abuse settings over the last twenty years. Novick has supervised in family counseling, school counseling, and centers for abused and neglected children as well as adults with developmental disabilities.

He has also authored nationally and internationally articles in several national and international publications ranging from family therapy, to parenting a child with autism, to educational leadership.

Mr. Novick has authored three books Parents and Teachers Working Together and the Likeable, Effective, and Productive Educator, The Balanced Child: Teaching Children Social Skills & Character Building (due out later this year) all published by Rowman and Littlefield Publishers as well as a children’s book entitled Brain Bully: A Children’s Guide to Stinkin’ Thinkin’ published by Childswork/Childsplay and a companion game by the same title to be published in early 2018 as well as a book entitled Don't Marry a Lemon that is published by Train of Thought Press.

Current Accreditations

This course has been certified by or provided by the following Certified Organization/s:

  • New Jersey Division of Consumer Affairs - State Board of Social Work Examiners
  • 2.00 Units -
    Reference: Clincial
  • New York State Education Department Office of the Professions: Social Work
  • 2.00 Units -
    Reference: Self-study, clinical
  • Rutgers University School of Social Work
  • 2.00 Units -
    Reference: Clinical

Faculty and Disclosures

Additional Contributors

Conflicts Declared

Conflicts of Interest declaration by Author:

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User Reviews (11)

Go Back
Mrs Roshunda Simmons (8 Aug 2018)
The questions were poorly written and did not always relate back to the content.
Brielle Smith (6 Jul 2018)
The information was useful and clear, however the slides were not in order which was somewhat confusing at times.
Jenise Banks (31 Aug 2018)
Good information. The presentation has great supplemental videos as examples.
Alison Luckhardt (30 Aug 2018)
Some of the questions on the exam were worded funny/difficult to understand.
Eileen Ziesmer (28 Aug 2018)
two video clips toward the beginning of the presentation did not play
Miss Elizabeth Rubarski LSW (25 Sep 2018)
The beginning seemed like it was missing slides or skipping some content. The full content was useful.
Krista Deckhut (25 Aug 2018)
This was a very informative course!
Miss Ana Rosa LCSW (20 Apr 2018)
The test was challenging, didnt align well with the slides.
Ms Cheryl M. Ward MSW (14 Aug 2018)
There is a great deal of slides but they are helpful.
Amy Dwyer (10 Jul 2018)
This is a basic training, I think it would be best for those just starting to work with children.
Ms Jennifer Kraman (10 Feb 2018)
Great course content--would have liked more clinical examples about how to work directly with students, and how to advise their parents

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