Empoderamiento vocacional a través de Fotovoz

Marie E. Restrepo-Toro, Cheryl Gagne, Zlatka Russinova, Philippe Bloch, Sharon Pritchett,
Tracy Woods y Debbie Nicolellis

Spanish VEP cover

Precio: $39.95   $19.97

(PDF file)

 

El Precio incluye una:

  • Guía para el Líder
  • Guía para los participantes

+ Guia extra para los participantes (PDF file): $5.00

 

Público objetivo: El contenido del currículo de Empoderamiento vocacional a través de Fotovoz puede resultar útil para administradores, coordinadores de programas, supervisores, proveedores de salud y personal de grupos de apoyo de pares, en sus labores para apoyar las aspiraciones vocacionales de personas en recuperación.

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Description

El propósito del programa de Empoderamiento Vocacional a través de Fotovoz (VEP, por sus siglas en inglés) es ayudar a las personas a pensar acerca de trabajar, y de esta manera empoderarles para establecer metas profesionales. Para muchas personas con un diagnóstico de enfermedad mental grave es difícil imaginar poder trabajar. Puede parecer que existen demasiadas barreras y que es difícil saber por dónde empezar. Este programa invitará a los participantes a considerar seguir una vida profesional significativa.

El empoderamiento vocacional consiste en sentir confianza en la capacidad de uno mismo para obtener y mantener un trabajo. Fotovoz es una manera en la que un individuo o un grupo de individuos pueden captar fortalezas, problemas o preocupaciones al combinar fotografías con textos escritos. Las fotografías y los textos escritos son utilizados en discusiones de grupo para ayudar a las personas a reflexionar sobre sí mismas y sus situaciones, de una manera positiva que eduque e incremente su confianza.

El currículo incluye dos libros: la Guía para el Líder y la Guía para los participantes. Para cada sesión de clases hay una lección detallada para seguir en la Guía para el Líder y una sección para ser utilizada conjuntamente por los participantes en la Guía para participantes. El grupo está diseñado como una clase interactiva, dinámica, con varios componentes, y para ser dirigida por líderes de pares con amplia experiencia en Empoderamiento Vocacional a través de Fotovoz. Cada participante necesitará tener la Guía para participantes junto con un lápiz o bolígrafo para escribir durante las sesiones de Fotovoz.

En la Guía para el Líder para cada sesión de grupo se incluyen cinco secciones:

  • Un resumen de la sesión
  • Una programación de entrenamiento por cada módulo
  • Antecedentes del contenido de la sesión
  • Una lista de los materiales o suministros necesarios para cada sesión
  • El plan de la sesión

 

Citation: Restrepo-Toro, M. E. (2015). Empoderamiento vocacional a través de Fotovoz: Guia para el Lider. Boston, MA: Boston University, Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation.

 

Diseñado para utilizar con Capacitación y entrenamiento por parte del Centro de Rehabilitación Psiquiátrica (Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation)

Se recomienda que el currículo de Empoderamiento Vocacional a través de Fotovoz se combine con la implementación y capacitación técnica de nuestros instructores del Centro de Rehabilitación Psiquiátrica. Si está interesado en una Consulta de Capacitación/Entrenamiento para saber cómo utilizar mejor estos materiales de entrenamiento profesional en su agencia o programa, por favor contacte a: psyrehab@bu.edu

 


Detalles del producto

Guía para el Lider

PDF: 57 Páginas
Publicado: 2015
ISBN-13: 978-1-878512-62-8

Guía para los participantes

PDF: 62 Páginas
Publicado: 2015
ISBN-13: 978-1-878512-61-1

Tabla de Contenido

Guía para el Lider

Introducción para Líderes de Grupos ntecedentes del Currículo

Cómo utilizar el currículo xhibición de Fotografías

Plan de lección 1: Introducción al empoderamiento vocacional a través de Fotovoz

Plan de lección 2: Mi vida laboral

Plan de lección 3: Escribir narraciones de Fotovoz

Plan de lección 4: Mis valores vocacionales

Plan de lección 5: Mi identidad vocacional

Plan de lección 6: Beneficios y costos de la vida laboral (Parte 1)

Plan de lección 7: Beneficios y costos de la vida laboral (Parte 2)1)

Plan de lección 8: Servicios vocacionales y apoyos1)

Plan de lección 9: Establecermetas1)

Plan de lección 10: Completar la travesía vocacional

Guía para los participantes
Unidad 1: Introducción al empoderamiento vocacional a través de Fotovoz

Unidad 2: Mivida laboral

Unidad 3: Escribir narraciones de Fotovoz

Unidad 4: Mis valores vocacionales

Unidad 5: Mi identidad vocacional

Unidad 6: Beneficios y costos de la vida laboral (Parte 1)

Unidad 7: Beneficios y Costos de la vida laboral (Parte 2)

Unidad 8: Servicios vocacionales y apoyos

Unidad 9: Establecer metas

Unidad 10: Completar la travesía vocacional

Authors

maria

Maria Restrepo-Toro, MS, CPRP, has been working at the Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation since 1990.  She is a Senior Training Associate and has worked in several research projects and divisions through out the years.
Maria has six years of clinical experience, and in the last five years she has been developing the Latino Initiatives at the Center.  She trains people in the field of vocational psychiatric rehabilitation both nationally and internationally,
in both English and Spanish. She develops training materials both in English and Spanish. Currently, she is the Principal Investigator for a Field Initiated project funded by NIDRR. She was a Co-Principal investigator for phase I / II of Community
Action Grant for System Changes within Massachusetts. She was responsible for coordinating the implementation of an exemplary practice that will be culturally competent and will meet the rehabilitation and recovery needs of the Latino consumers
within the state. Maria strongly believes in the need to empower Latinos with psychiatric disabilities to recover and regain hope, and to gain equal access to rehabilitation services.


gagne
Cheryl Gagne, ScD, has been with the Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation since 1988 when she joined the Supported Employment Research Project Team.  Since then she has worked in numerous research, training, and
service projects at the Center.  Currently, Dr. Gagne is a senior training associate and spends her time training and consulting with mental health programs in the United States and internationally.  She is the associate director of the
Services Division of the Center, which develops, delivers, and evaluates innovative services for people with psychiatric disabilities. She has developed many training programs and courses for mental health professionals and people who use mental health
services. Since 1994, Dr. Gagne has taught the course, Rehabilitation of Persons with Psychiatric Disabilities, at Boston University.


SARHEADS

Zlatka Russinova, PhD, is a Senior Research Associate at the Boston University Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation. Dr. Russinova is a Principal Co-Investigator for the NIDRR funded Advanced Rehabilitation Research Training
Program in Psychiatric Rehabilitation (2002-2012). She has served as the Principal Investigator for three projects examining employment issues among persons with psychiatric disabilities that have been funded as part of NIDRR’s Field Initiated Projects
program. One of these projects was longitudinal study on sustained employment among persons with psychiatric disabilities. The second project examined the factors that determine the vocational recovery of persons with psychiatric disabilities and
the third project explores the interrelationships between psychiatric stigma, disclosure at the workplace and vocational recovery. Dr. Russinova has served as Project Director on several research projects over the course of four consecutive NIDRR
funded Research and Training Centers (RTC) on rehabilitation of people with long-term mental illness. Dr. Russinova is a clinical psychologist, who has had a Harvard Medical School academic appointment as a Clinical Fellow for several years.


Philippe P. Bloch, M.Ed., is employed as a Research Coordinator at the Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation, Boston University, having been promoted from his prior position of Research Assistant in November, 2002. His current
responsibilities include the administration and coordination of a NIDRR-funded research project designed to evaluate the impact of psychiatric stigma at the workplace, as well as the development, implementation, and delivery of a peer-facilitated
intervention intended to help psychiatric consumers cope with the effects of prejudice and discrimination. Mr. Bloch has also been involved in data collection and analysis for two other NIDRR-funded research studies, investigating sustained employment
and vocational recovery for individuals who have experienced disabling psychiatric conditions. He has presented findings from his research at conferences on the national level and published in peer-reviewed journals. Prior to joining the Center, Mr.
Bloch served as a volunteer Research Assistant for Physicians for Human Rights, where he performed a policy analysis on medical neutrality during times of armed conflict. Mr. Bloch holds a Bachelor’s degree cum laude from Harvard University and a
Master’s degree in Education from Lesley University.


Sharon Prichett


Tracy Woods, BA, is a Massachusetts Certified Peer Specialist and has contributed as both a student and an instructor at the Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation’s Recovery Education Program since 2007. In her capacity as a peer
instructor, Tracy has taught wellness classes related to substance free lifestyle, mindful eating, and recovery as a way of life. Tracy also has developed her knowledge and expertise in the area of stigma and discrimination through teaching Photovoice,
an intervention that focuses on combating ignorance, prejudice, and discrimination. Using a newly developed curriculum, Vocational Empowerment Photovoice, Tracy has both taught and supported the delivery of this intervention as a research demonstration
project. Tracy also contributes to the Center’s research endeavors via qualitative coding and data analysis. Tracy received her BA from Monmouth College and has attained continuing education in mathematics and electronics from the Lowell Institute
School, Northeastern University’s College of Professional Studies.


debbien3

Debbie Nicolellis, MS, CRC, currently serves as Program Manager at the Boston University Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation. She currently directs the Certificate Program in Psychiatric Vocational Rehabilitation, an award-winning
training program for vocational rehabilitation professionals, and the Vocational Peer Support Training Project, a federally-funded curriculum designed to train peer support specialists in supporting vocational recovery. Debbie began her work with
the Center for Psychiatric Rehabilitation as Supported Education and Employment Specialist in 1989. Since 1997, she has focused on enhancing the competencies and conceptual knowledge of mental health, rehabilitation, and peer support personnel in
psychiatric rehabilitation and recovery-oriented services throughout the country and abroad. Debbie specializes in the Psychiatric Vocational Rehabilitation process, Social Security Work Incentives, Readiness Assessment and Development, Employment
Support, Vocational Peer Support, and enhancing partnerships with people with psychiatric disabilities. Debbie has authored several curricula, book chapters, and articles in Psychiatric Rehabilitation.

Reviews

Currently, there are no published reviews for this book. If you would like to write an endorsement, please send it to Sue McNamara at: suemac@bu.edu