Forget your Password Reset it!
Sponsored by the providing Quality Education since 1979
Add to Shopping Cart

SS - Substance Abuse Addiction: Treating the Family Struggling with Sobriety Post Test

Psychologist, Ohio MFT and Counselor Post Test:
Only Psychologists, Ohio MFT's and Ohio Counselors taking this course for credit need to complete these additional questions below to be in compliance with their Boards. requirements. If you are not a psychologist, Ohio MFT or Ohio Counselor please return to the original Answer Booklet. You do not need to complete the additional questions below.

Audio Transcript Questions The answer to Question 1 is found in Track 1 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 2 is found in Track 2 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question.
Important Note! Underlined numbers below are links to that Section. If you leave this page, use your "Back" button to return to your answers, rather than clicking on a new "Answer Booklet" link. Or use Ctrl-N to open a new window and use a separate window to review content.

Please note every section does not have an additional question below. Some sections may have more than one question.


1.1 What exercise may be helpful for clients who are having trouble expressing their frustrations in a healthy way?
1.2 What does the addict sabotage to protect his/her addiction?
1.3 What do family members begin using to stop feeling helpless?
2.1 What happens to individuals when protective personas become so ingrained into addicted families?
2.2 What is the ‘Family Map’ exercise for?
2.3 What brings a sense of relief that is often accompanied by a sense of guilt for ‘abandoning’ the family?
3.1 What is not abnormal to fantasize about when someone feels hopeless?
3.2 In the ‘living in a state of trauma’ stage, what do family members become?
3.3 In the hopelessness stage, what do communication patterns become?
4.1 When clients do not find anxiety relief in substance abuse, what may they seek?
5.1 What exercise involves asking the client to write specific instances of the effect of his family member’s addiction on him/her along with his/her approximate age?
5.2 What are three reasons why addicts take the easy way?
6.1 What is the ‘Control Check’ technique?
6.2 What do family members want from the addict before they begin to let their defenses down?
8.1 What is one of the hardest things for families in early recovery to do?
8.2 What does the term ‘collapse’ mean?
9.1 What is the ‘Accepting Better, Going for Great’ technique for?
10.1 What is the ‘Personal Pillow Fight’ technique for?
11.1 What exercise may be useful for clients struggling with past hurt feelings?
12.1 What does middle recovery for the addict mean?
13.1 What is a good way for addicts to make amends to his/her family?
14.1 What do families who enter late recovery also begin to accept?

A. The truth and communication process
B. The ‘Frustration Towel Twist’ exercise
C. They lose touch with their authentic personalities, and become further unable to communicate with each other
D. Anger and arguments
E. Parallel lives
F. To help addicted clients become familiar with how their, and their family’s, protective personae influenced their relationships
G. Hyperreactive
H. Death or removal of the person causing pain
I. Power and control
J. Routine, stagnant, and rigid
K. Fear of choice, denial of the necessity of choice, or illusion that a choice has already been made
L. The Development Map exercise
M. Proof
N. This is a journaling exercise recommended for clients who are struggling with recognizing that they cannot control the addict’s behavior
O. This is how it feels for them to let go of the past and begin building a new life together
P. To let themselves and their family ‘collapse’
Q. To release the tension a client is feeling because of ‘everyone being too nice’
R. May help encourage the co-addict to keep his or her mind on where the family can go, which can help reduce the pattern of settling for partial recovery
S. Taking responsibility for his/her own behavior
T. The ‘Heavy Burden’ exercise
U. That hard work and struggles build intimacy, and begin to rediscover a sense of purpose
V. To let them know you understand your problem

Course Content Manual Questions The answer to Question 23 is found in Section 23 of the Course Content. The Answer to Question 24 is found in Section 24 of the Course Content... and so on. Select correct answer from below. Place letter on the blank line before the corresponding question

Please note every section does not have an additional question below. Some sections may have more than one question.


15.1 What does CRAFT stand for?
16.1 What is ‘Phasing’ similar to?
17.1 What are the four domains in The Bridges program?
18.1 What are the ‘Four C’s in the Intervention Model?
19.1 What are goals of Institute for Health and Recovery (IHR)?
20.1 According to Patterson and Reid, what can behavioral parent training programs do?
21.1 What are five benefits of residential treatment or detoxification for homeless substance-abusing women?
22.1 What are three central functions of the medical interview?
23.1 According to Liddle, what is MDFT?
24.1 According to Azzi-Lessing, who often do not understand the meaning and nature of relapse?
25.1 What are two techniques used from SFT?
26.1 What are parents, who have strict standards or who try to stay actively involved in problem solving with their adolescents, often made to feel?

A. To a developmental notion of recovery
B. Community Reinforcement and Family Training
C. You didn't cause it; you can't control it; you can't cure it; you can be okay
D. Individual actions and cognitions, individual recovery actions, family actions and cognitions, and family recovery actions
E. Reduce family-related risk factors, enhance family-related protective factors, and decrease children's antisocial behavior
F. Improve parenting skills, promote child development, and enhance parent-child relationships to improve treatment outcomes and reduce risk of relapse as well as to reduce developmental or abuse/ neglect risks to children
G. 1) To collect information regarding a potential problem; 2) to respond to the patient and family's emotions; 3) to educate the family and influence behavior
H. Safety, warmth, food, shelter, as well as a supportive environment for recovery from addiction
I. Policymakers, judges, and child welfare caseworkers
J. An outpatient, family-based treatment developed for multiproblem adolescents, in particular those teenagers presenting with drug and behavior problems
K. That they are rigid and controlling or that they have their own separation anxieties
L. (1) The scaling question (2) the miracle question