Psychotherapeutic Approaches to Group Therapy with Children and AdolescentsGroup therapy may be beneficial for children and adolescents, because it often provides an environment that normalizes clients’ thoughts, feelings, and behaviors. However, as with any therapeutic approach, group therapy might not be appropriate for every client, every setting, or even every therapist. When selecting therapies, you must always consider the psychodynamics of the client and your own skill set.This week, as you assess and develop diagnoses for clients presenting for child and adolescent group psychotherapy, you examine the effectiveness of this therapeutic approach. You also consider legal and ethical implications of counseling children and adolescent clients with psychiatric disorders.Learning ObjectivesStudents will:· Assess clients presenting with disruptive behavior· Analyze group therapeutic approaches for treating clients presenting with disruptive behavior· Evaluate outcomes for clients presenting with disruptive behaviorTo prepare:· Review this week’s Learning Resources and reflect on the insights they provide.· Read the case study I am Feeling Like I’m Going Crazy below· For guidance on assessing the client, refer to pages 137-142 of the Wheeler text in this week’s Learning Resources.Post an explanation of the most likely DSM-5 diagnosis for the client in the case study. Be sure to link those behaviors to the criteria in the DSM-5. Then, explain group therapeutic approaches you might use with this client. Explain expected outcomes for the client based on these therapeutic approaches. Finally consider legal and ethical implications of counseling children and adolescent clients with psychiatric disorders. Support your approach with evidence-based literature.Required Readings( Need 3 references)American Psychiatric Association. (2013). Diagnostic and statistical manual of mental disorders (5th ed.). Washington, DC: Author.McGillivray, J. A., & Evert, H. T. (2014). Group cognitive behavioural therapy program shows potential in reducing symptoms of depression and stress among young people with ASD. Journal of Autism and Developmental Disorders, 44(8), 2041-2051. doi:10.1007/s10803-014-2087-9Restek-Petrović, B., Bogović, A., Mihanović, M., Grah, M., Mayer, N., & Ivezić, E. (2014). Changes in aspects of cognitive functioning in young patients with schizophrenia during group psychodynamic psychotherapy: A preliminary study. Nordic Journal of Psychiatry, 68(5), 333-340. doi:10.3109/08039488.2013.839738Wheeler, K. (Ed.). (2014). Psychotherapy for the advanced practice psychiatric nurse: A how-to guide for evidence-based practice. New York, NY: Springer.Chapter 17, “Psychotherapy with Children” (pp. 597–624)Chapter 20, “Termination and Outcome Evaluation” (pp. 693–712)Document: I am Feeling Like I’m Going CrazyRequired MediaMicrotraining Associates (Producer). (2009). Leading groups with adolescents [Video file]. Alexandria, VA: Author.Psychotherapy.net (Producer). (2002). Adlerian parent consultation [Video file]. Mill Valley, CA: Author.The approximate length of this media pice is 117 minutes.Optional ResourcesPsychotherapy.net (Producer). (2012). Group counseling with adolescents: A multicultural approach [Video file]. Mill Valley, CA: Author.