For this assignment, you will select a commonly encountered family crisis (excep

For this assignment, you will select a commonly encountered family crisis (except family violence, which will be covered in Week 10) and then prepare a clinical agency crisis management guide for supporting families in dealing with this crisis.
At a minimum, your guide should address the following:
Brief descriiption of the nature and prevalence of this crisis, as well as its typical impact on families.
What resources the agency should have in place before working with families dealing with this crisis, so the agency will be prepared to do so.
Explanation of 2-3 theories, models, or approaches for dealing with this crisis that have some degree of research support in the literature.
Ways these theories, models, or approaches need to be refined in order to deliver culturally sensitive care.
Community agencies and organizations the agency might want to collaborate within supporting the family.
What successful management of this crisis looks like (i.e., how will you know when the crisis is resolved?).
Feel free to format the document like a treatment guide (attractive cover, primary pages including bulleted lists, graphics, quotes in boxes, etc.) rather than a paper with a standard cover page, running header, etc. However, follow APA format when citing sources and preparing the reference list.
Week 9 Resources
A research perspective on substance abuse in families
Milligan, K., Meixner, T., & Usher, A. (2017). A research perspective on substance abuse in families. In S. W. Browning & B. van Eeden-Moorefield (Eds.), Contemporary families at the nexus of research and practice (pp. 127-161). New York, NY: Routledge.
This section of the book begins with a case study of addiction in a family and then explores the research on addiction and the interplay between individual and family dynamics.
Associations between the quality of life of children with chronic diseases, their parents’ quality of life and family coping strategies
Sikorová, L., & Bužgová, R. (2016). Associations between the quality of life of children with chronic diseases, their parents’ quality of life and family coping strategies. Central European Journal of Nursing & Midwifery, 7, 534-541. https://doi-org.proxy1.ncu.edu/10.15452/CEJNM.2016.07.0026
Review this study for guidance on effective coping strategies for managing chronic illness and enhancing quality of life.
Case Study: Addiction and families
Jordan, S. S. (2017). Case study. In S. W. Browning & B. van Eeden-Moorefield (Eds.), Contemporary families at the nexus of research and practice (pp. 124-126). New York, NY: Routledge.
Read the case study in Chapter 5.
Crisis intervention with families: Assessing change in family characteristics
Myer, R. A., Williams, R. C., Haley, M., Brownfield, J. N., McNicols, K. B., & Pribozie, N. (2014). Crisis intervention with families: Assessing changes in family characteristics. The Family Journal, 22(2), 179–185. https://doi.org/10.1177/1066480713513551
Myer et al. identify family characteristics that change during crises, thus providing insight into how to intervene.
Cover ArtIndividual and Family Stress and Crises by Janice G. Weber
ISBN: 9781412936910
Publication Date: 2010-12-02
The first comprehensive text on stress and crisis management specifically tailored to courses focusing on the family Organized by stress model, this book helps readers understand the relationships among models, research, crisis prevention, and crisis management with individuals and families. Providing a balance of theory, research, hands-on applications, and intervention strategies, this innovative text presents a comprehensive overview of the field. Intended AudienceIndividual and Family Stress and Crises is ideal as a core text for upper division undergraduate and graduate students in courses such as Family Crisis, Family Stress & Coping, and Dysfunctions in Marriage & Family.
Read Chapter 11, which examines the practice of crisis management.
Recovery from infidelity: Differentiation of self, trauma forgiveness, and posttraumatic growth among couples in continuing relationships
Heintzelman, A., Murdock, N. L., Krycak, R. C., & Seay, L. (2014). Recovery from infidelity: Differentiation of self, trauma forgiveness, and posttraumatic growth among couples in continuing relationships. Couple and Family Psychology, 3, 13-29. https://doi-org.proxy1.ncu.edu/10.1037/cfp0000016
Heintzelman et al. explore processes associated with healing from infidelity, including forgiveness, differentiation of self, and posttraumatic growth.
References: Include a minimum of 5 scholarly resources.