Summary: This video describes the role of the interpreter for the deaf in therapy and the relationship between the client, therapist and interpreter. It answers some common questions that clents have, such as: What should I do if I see my interpreter outside of therapy? Will the interpreter be shocked by what I say in therapy? How do I know that my interpreter will keep the things that I say confidential?, and, Why do my therapist and interpreter sometimes meet without me? The program also shows how to resolve problems that may arise
Handbook covers: Basic information and demographic data on the Aboriginal people of B.C. ; A description of curent health status and critical health problems facing the Aboriginal people of B.C. ; An overview of the history that has produced the burden of ill health among Aboriginal people ; A description of the historic and current roles and responsibilities of federal, provincial and Aboriginal health agencies ; Consideration of treaty making and self-government initiatives and their implications for health authorities ; An exploration of visions, models and concepts ; Questions and factors to be considered in the development of strategies for change to close the gaps in health status between Aboriginal and non-Aboriginal British Columbians.