The Personal Investment Theory
Finally, the personal investment theory is a classic model to explain and assist in the efficacy of the aforementioned psychological intervention. The personal investment theory is primarily based on three components and these include personal incentives, perceived options and a sense of self. A sense of self-reflects the client’s ability for social identity through the identification of how they are to a society or a group of people (Anshel, 2006). Personal incentives include task motives, reward motives, ego motives, and social motives like the desire to associate or affiliate with a group of people like relatives, friends, and work and classmates. Finally, the perceived options state that opportunities must and should be availed in overcoming any potential barriers (Anshel, 2006). This case study supports that the personal investment theory is critically underpinning in developing a sense of identity to the client or patient. Without understanding their significance to their spouses, children, and relatives, it is not possible to realize the fundamental promises of both types of psychological therapies. This means while resources and time will put to counter the adverse emotional effects of the post-traumatic, the full outcomes of these approaches will not be realized with personal investment on the client’s side. Hence, as part of this realization, the aspects of personal investment will assist in the full realization of the above interventions.