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By Humphreys J.E.

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How can benefit best be defined for broad populations of people, for sub-populations, and for individuals? References to ‘benefit’ have already been made in the previous chapter. With respect to each population category, comments were made about what members of the population ‘need’ in order to achieve the kind of gain most relevant to them. Such statements were made as: ‘They may need to learn new skills or acquire new information’; ‘they may profit from exploring what the transition means to them’; ‘they may need to undergo experiences which render their dysfunctional behaviour no longer necessary to them’.

Another way to categorise people is on the basis of life stage. In broad terms one would think in terms of children, adolescents, younger and older adults, and old people. A number of sub-categories would be required to accommodate the many different states which characterise people within any life stage and the different situations in which they find themselves. Probably, transitions from one life stage to another would be included. Any system for categorising populations will have some advantages and some disadvantages.

Some of the people described as belonging in category 6 may slip into category 7. 8 People who are regarded by others as having or being problems because they are disruptive, unruly, break laws or offend commonly held standards, or are destructive in their relationships People in this category tend not to see themselves as having problems and typically do not seek help of their own volition. The category includes some adolescent and adult offenders, disruptive children or adolescents in schools, parents suspected of having harmed their children physically or sexually, and so on.

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