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Behavior Modification Process – Recovery Coaching

Behavior Modification Process

Behavior Modification Process – Recovery Coaching

The recovery community does not have the manpower, time, or resources to effectively address the growing number of people entering programs. We provide tools and data to make this process more effective. We automate the tools that provide insight to counselors and coaches.

Step 1 Awareness- Have the recoveree complete an assessment

The DISCflex Recovery Assessment takes 10-15 minutes to complete. We offer this assessment online and also have a paper-pen option. There are no “right” or “wrong” answers as it will only measure your tendencies.

Recoverees will take their DISCflex Assessment, be given their “DISCflex Recovery: Report About Me“, and begin to learn about their natural behaviors.

Counselors and Group Leaders are able to quickly gain valuable insight into the Recoveree’s Strengths, Challenges, Motivators, and Stressors in a very short period of time utilizing the Overview page.

Step 2 Analysis- DISCflex Reports

As Recoverees use “DISCflex Recovery: A Report About Me” report they will analyze their behaviors critically.

Counselors and Group Leaders are able to further analyze group dynamics by running Team Reports on groups of recoverees.

Step 3 – Learning and Goal Setting

As Recoverees progress through their “DISCflex Recovery: Book About Me” workbook, they will be asked to not only analyze their past actions but set goals and plans for their future actions. Recoverees will also learn about Setting and Enforcing Boundaries and also build valuable Life Skills through reading and activities.

Counselors and Group Leaders work with the Recoveree to elaborate on what the Recoveree has already put to paper. This allows Counselors and Group Leaders more time to focus on the “how” than the “what” throughout the recovery process.

Step 4 – Goal Monitoring and Achievement

The “DISCflex Recovery: A Book About Me” workbook helps Recoverees to build a concrete plan for their future then takes it a step further by having them write it down. Their workbook sets an expectation for life in the real world and becomes a reminder to stay the course. Recoverees can go back to their workbook at any time. They are able to remind themselves why they set these goals, boundaries, and processes in place.

Counselors and Group Leaders are able to sign off the completion of sections with Recoverees. As a result, they are able to use the workbook to hold them accountable to the promises and goals. Without goals and accountability, the entire Recovery Process would certainly fall apart.

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