THINK! Life Skills
Think About It! Monday nights 7-8pm CST interactive with online/interactive to be completed during the week each week at your convenience - 24 intensive hours spread over 12 weeks. Practical application homework every week. This class is based on the nationally successful Thinking For a Change offering a chance to change using cognitive restructuring, key social skills, and problem analysis. You will complete a Risk Survey / Resource Assessment / Job and Financial Status baseline in the beginning and end to show you personal progress. You will get results you can see.
Think For a Change is a powerful program developed in conjunction with the Department of Corrections that addresses cognitive restructuring, social skills development, and problem analysis skills with limited trauma sensitivity. (http://nicic.gov/t4c) In January of 2014, SOLUM began offering a version of TFAC that is customized to the community and inclusive of probationers and the general public. Offering a community open course like this enables the probationers to interact on a positive basis and remove some stigma, while maintaining a dignity. Trauma intensives are included in the approach.
- Skills on which we will focus will include problem solving, positive relationships, communication clarity, emotional control.
- Our core life skills curriculum will be presented in 11 weeks one of those will be a break week.
- A one time registration fee of $25 is required prior to class.
- Each week, a report of attendance and non-attendance can be emailed to the person of your choosing.
- Classes will use a combination of instructor, video, discussion, and role play as they are workshop
- Participants will have homework weekly and be expected to report progress at each class.
- Who should attend? Probationers working on staying productive in the community, adults and teens looking to improve relational skills, those struggling with anger, guilt, shame, frustration management, adults and teens from socially imbalanced development – single parent home, traumatic events, poverty