The 5 Moral Principles of a Healthy Relationship.

  1. Autonomy (n): Giving one the freedom, choice and action to make their own decisions and to act on their own personal values.
  2. Nonmaleficence (n): The concept that reflects the idea of not inflicting intentional harm and engaging in actions that risk harming others, in other words, “above all do no harm.”
  3. Beneficence (n): To do good, be passionate and to prevent as much harm as possible.
  4. Justice (n): Being righteousness and equitable.
  5. Fidelity (n): Involving the notions of loyalty, faithfulness and honoring commitments.

References

American Counseling Association. (2014). Code of Ethics

Forester-Miller, H., & Davis, T. (1996). A Practitioner’s Guide to Ethical Decision Making.

Confessions of a First-Year Mental Health Counseling Graduate Student.

  1. The Millions and Billions Pages of Readings.
  2. Self-Reflections.
  3. Freudian Theory.
  4. Transcriptions of Video Role Play Recordings.
  5. “How does that make you feel?”
  6. American Counseling Association 2014 Code of Ethics.
  7. Carl Rogers, “The Unconditional Positive Regard for Others.”
  8. Insurance for malpractice.
  9. Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-V).
  10. Postgraduate 3,000 Clinical Hours.