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Dominion College of Business, Health and Technology

1290 Finch Ave West, Unit 11, Toronto ON

Possible funding to those who qualify*

  • Second Career
  • Loans
  • Grants
  • Bursaries
  • Scholarships

Programs

Programs offered at each campus may vary, so be sure to check other campus offerings for the course you are most interested in.

Healthcare, Wellness, Pharma Programs

  • Our PSW courses will equip you to:
    • Provide a range of support to help your clients live as independently as possible.
    • Assist with the routines of activities of daily living (ADL’s)
    • Carry out respite care
    • Assist the client with programs that lead to social re-integration
    Personal Support Workers are employed in:
    • Hospitals
    • Long-term care facilities
    • Retirement homes, and
    • Community agencies
    Dominion College offers accelerated Personal Support Worker Certificate Program for 35 weeks or 700 hours (Classroom and placement included) Call (647) 352-7228; or (905) 791-9108 now to start your career… To successfully complete the course, the following 12 modules would have been completed plus clinical placement of 310 hours with an average pass mark of 70% for each modules/clinical placement.

Human & Social Services, CSW Programs

  • Dominion College offers an accelerated Developmental Service Worker (DSW) program for one year. Our DSW courses will equip the student with the skills to:

    • Provide a range of support to people with developmental disabilities (Mental & Physical)
    • Help those with special needs to integrate into the community
    • Provide sign language to help people with communication problems
    • Provide students with wide range of counseling skills drawn from the classroom, workshops and conferences
     

    DSW are employed in:

    • Nursing Homes
    • Group Homes
    • Educational Setting (Primary School)

    To successfully complete the program, the student would have completed 25 modules and 3 clinical placements in schools, with seniors and in home/community. The total hours for the placement is 600 hours (200 hours for each), and the average pass mark is 70%.

  • MHA 1000: Understanding Human Behavior (40 Hours)

    In MHA 1000, the students will gain knowledge of the biological, psychosocial and sociocultural factors which shape adaptive and maladaptive behavior. The course will highlight on the various forces which shape personality development.
    MHA1001: Communication Skills (20 Hours)
    MHA1001 is designed to enhance the students’ communication skills in a diverse environment like Canada. It will address ways to therapeutically communicate with people who have mental health issues/addictions. It will also focus on communication blockades and communication enhancers.
    MHA1002: Health & Wellness 1 (30 Hours)
    MHA 1002 will introduce students to the relationship of health and wellness to the role of the Mental Health & Addiction Services Worker. It introduces students to the factors that affect health and wellness and how each factor overlaps each other. Students will also appreciate the mental health continuum and the interaction of the whole or holistic person with health and wellness.
    MHA1002: Health & Wellness 1 (30 Hours)
    MHA 1002 will introduce students to the relationship of health and wellness to the role of the Mental Health & Addiction Services Worker. It introduces students to the factors that affect health and wellness and how each factor overlaps each other. Students will also appreciate the mental health continuum and the interaction of the whole or holistic person with health and wellness.
    MHA 1004: Health & Wellness 2 (30 Hours)
    MHA 1004 will introduce the students to specific body systems with special emphasis on disorders associated with each. Students will also appreciate the interaction of the mind, the body, and the spirit of the people they support in general health promotion and illness prevention. The course will also introduce students to physical management strategies and techniques related to life skills for those with physical exceptionalities. This will include techniques used for handling, positioning, dressing, feeding, toileting and managing equipment and wheelchairs.
    MHA 1005: Developing Interpersonal Skills (20 Hours)
    MHA 1005 is designed to introduce students to the theories and concepts that apply to interpersonal communication. The course will enhance development of effective situations.
    MHA 1006: Counseling Skills (30 Hours)
    MHA 1006 will help the students acquire the skills that are necessary to be an effective helper. Students will study and practice a number of counseling methods. Some of the counseling to be studied includes the following: The helping Profession, The helping Relationship, Attending to Clients, Communicate Patterns in the Helping Process, Managing the Helping Session, Responding to Cognitive Content, Responding to Affective Content, Conceptualizing Issues and setting goals, Using Integrative Helping Strategies and Intervention and Common Challenges for Beginning Helpers.
    MHA 1007: Responding to Abuse (30 Hours)
    MHA 1007 will help the student in exploring the nature of abuse towards people of all ages in our society. It will also bring to the awareness of the student the vulnerability of people with mental health issues and addiction to abuse. The course will also highlight the approaches in preventing and the response to abuse towards this group.

    This course will also focus on family violence, spousal, children and elderly abuses; it will also address the increasing commitment in dealing with abuse.

    MHA 1008: Community Living (30 Hours)
    MHA 1008 will explore the unique and generic role in the human service delivery system. The professional ethics, decision-making, problem solving and strategies required in order to empower people with mental health issues & addictions challenges (of different cultural backgrounds) and their families in today’s community will be addressed. In fulfilling this role, effective participation as an agency employee, team member, supervisor and as a member of either management or a labor union is examined as basic to the Mental Health & Addiction professional identification and effective service delivery.

    MHA 1009: Educational Strategies (20 Hours)

    MHA 1009 will assist the students in developing the skills and techniques for facilitating learning in people dealing with mental health issues & addiction. Effective teaching methods and strategies for increasing chances of success for the student will be presented throughout the course.
    MHA 2000: The concept of stress Adaptation (10 Hours)
    In MHA 2000, the students will be able to establish an effective definition of the term stress. This module will help student understand that stress is an individual’sreaction to any change that requires an adjustment orresponse, which can be physical, mental, or emotional. The student will also gain knowledge that responses directed at stabilizing internal biologicalprocesses and preserving self-esteem can be viewed ashealthy adaptations to stress. Students will also learn that when behavior disrupts the integrity of the individual, it is perceived as maladaptive. Students will also learn that maladaptiveresponses by the individual are considered to be negative orunhealthy. This module will include an explanation of the following concepts: biological, psychosocial and sociocultural factors which shape adaptive and maladaptive behavior. The module will highlight on the various forces which shape personality development.
    MHA 2001: Intervention Techniques 1(30 Hours)
    MHA 2001 introduces the students to general introduction to the principles of behavior management. It will provide the students an overview of theory, plus the major concepts related to positive behavioral approaches. It will also emphasize the ethical utilization of behavioral techniques to enhance the probability that people with mental health issues and addiction will develop effective behaviors that are personally fulfilling, productive and socially acceptable.
    MHA 2002: The Suicidal Client (10 Hours)
    In this module, student will learn that suicide is not a diagnosis or a disorder; it is a behavior. The Judeo-Christian belief has been that life is a gift from God and that taking it is strictly forbidden (Carroll-Ghosh,Victor, & Bourgeois, 2007). A recent, and more secular, view has influenced how some individuals view suicide in our society. Growing support for an individual’s right to choose death over pain has been evidenced. Some individuals are striving to advance the cause of physician-assisted suicides for the terminally ill. Can suicide be a rational act? Most people in our society do not yet believe that it can. Approximately 95 percent of all persons who commitor attempt suicide have a diagnosed mental disorder (Sadock&Sadock, 2007). This module explores suicide from an epidemiological and etiological perspective. Care of the suicidal client is presented in the context of the nursing process.
    MHA 2003: Intervention Techniques 2 (30 Hours)
    MHA 2003 will build upon the general principles of behavior management techniques which were introduced in MHA 1011. The emphasis will be upon the utilization of positive behavioral approaches specifically with people who have mental health issues and addiction. There will be a focus on conducting functional assessments and developing programs which will enhance the quality of life of these individuals. There will also be a review of specific behavioral topics that are connected to mental health issues and addictions. Throughout the course, the emphasis will be on supporting individuals to accomplish their goals, while assisting them to attain socially acceptable behaviors.
    MHA 2004: Abnormal Psychology/Dual Diagnosis (40 Hours)
    In MHA 2004, students will learn about dual diagnosis—the coexistence of aaddiction and a mental illness. Topics will include the prevalence of dual diagnosis, why people with addiction are vulnerable to mental illness, issues in diagnosis, symptoms presentation in several key mental illnesses and conducting comprehensive assessments. The course will also emphasize on teaching skills that can be used to effectively support people with dual diagnosis on a day-today basis.
    MHA 2005: Safe Management and Crisis Prevention and Intervention (30 Hours)
    MHA 2005 will highlight the importance of safety for the client and the individual providing support for the client. The course will emphasize risk management, aggression management, behavior management, relationship management and physical intervention techniques to de-escalate them when they become aggressive.
    MHA 2006: Mental Health/Mental Illness: Historical and Theoretical Concepts (8 hours)
    This module will look into the consideration of mental health and mental illness and its basis in the cultural beliefs of the society in which the behavior takes place. Some cultures are quite liberal in the range of behaviors that are considered acceptable, whereas others have very little tolerance for behaviors that deviate from the cultural norms. The module will look into how the study of the history of psychiatric care reveals some shocking truths about past treatment of mentally ill individuals. Many were kept in control by means that today could be considered less than humane. This module will deal with the evolution of psychiatric care from ancient times to the present.
    MHA 2007: Ethical and Legal Issues in Psychiatric/ Mental Health Nursing (10 hours)
    Healthcare Workers are constantly faced with the challenge of making difficult decisions regarding good and evil or life and death. Complex situations frequently arise in caring for individuals with mental illness, and mental health workers are held to the highest level of legal and ethical accountability in their professional practice. This module provides a reference for the student the basic ethical and legal conceptsand their relationship to psychiatric/mental health. A discussion of ethical theory is presented as a foundation upon which ethical decisions may be made. The American Nurses’ Association (ANA, 2001) has established a code of ethics for mental health workers to use as a framework within which to make ethical choices and decisions. Because legislation determines what is right or good within a society, legal issues pertaining to psychiatric/mental health workers are also discussed in this module. Definitions are presented, along with rights of psychiatric clients of which mental health workers must be aware. Mental health competencyand client care accountability are compromised when the mental health workers has inadequate knowledge about the laws that regulate the practice of nursing.
    MHA 2008: Relationship Development (10 hours)
    The mental health worker–client relationship is the foundation upon which psychiatric course is established. It is a relationship in which both participants must recognize each other as unique and important human beings. It is also a relationship in which mutual learning occurs. It is likely that the nursing process is educative and therapeutic when nurse and patient can come to know and to respect each other, as persons who are alike, and yet, different, as persons who share in the solution of problems. This module examines the role of the psychiatric mental health worker and the use of self as the therapeutic tool in the caring of clients with emotional illness. Phases of the therapeutic relationship are explored and conditions essential to the development of a therapeutic relationship are discussed. The importance of values clarification in the development of self-awareness is also emphasized in this module.
    MHA 2009: Promoting Self-Esteem (20 HOURS)
    McKay and Fanning (2003) describe self-esteem as an emotional sine qua non, a component that is essential for psychological survival. They state, “Without some measure of self-worth, life can be enormously painful, with many basic needs going unmet.” The awareness of self (i.e., the ability to form an identity and then attach a value to it) is an important differentiating factor between humans and other animals. This capacity for judgment, then, becomes a contributing factor in disturbances of self-esteem.The promotion of self-esteem is about stopping self judgments.It is about helping individuals change how they perceive and feel about themselves. This module will describe the developmental progression and the verbal and behavioral manifestations of self-esteem. In this module, the student will learn the concept of boundaries and its relationship to self-esteem. The mental health support worker care of clients with disturbances in self-esteem is described in the context of the nursing process
    MHA 2010: Anger/Aggression Management (20 Hours)
    In this module, anger and anger management will be addressed. Anger need not be a negative expression. It is a normal human emotion that, when handled appropriately and expressed assertively, can provide an individual with a positive force to solve problems and make decisions concerning life situations. Anger becomes a problem when it is not expressed and when it is expressed aggressively. Violence occurs when individuals lose control of their anger. This module will address the concepts of anger and aggression. Predisposing factors to the maladaptive expression of anger will be discussed, and the nursing process as a vehicle for delivery of care to assist clients in the management of anger and aggression will also be addressed.
    MHA 2011: Crisis Intervention (20 Hours)
    In this module, student will learn the following: Stressful situations are a part of everyday life. Any stressful situation can precipitate a crisis. Crises result in a disequilibrium from which many individuals require assistance to recover. Crisis intervention requires problem-solving skills that are often diminished by the level of anxiety accompanying disequilibrium. Assistance with problem solving during the crisis period preserves self-esteem and promotesgrowth with resolution.

    This module examines the phases in the development of a crisis and the types of crises that occur in people’s lives. The methodology of crisis intervention, including the role of the mental health support worker, is explored.

    MHA 2012: Intervention with Families (25 hours)
    In this module the meaning of a family will be defined. Wright and Leahey (2005) propose the following definition: a family is who they say they are. Many family forms exist within society today, such as the biological family of procreation, the nuclear family that incorporates one or more members of the extended family (family of origin), the sole-parent family, the stepfamily, the communal family, and thehomosexual couples or family. Labeling individuals as “families” based on their group compositionmay not be the best way, however. Instead, family consideration may be more appropriatelydetermined based on attributes of affection, strong emotional ties, a sense of belonging, anddurability of membership (Wright &Leahey, 2005). Many mental health support workers have interactions with family members on a daily basis. A client’s illness or hospitalization affects all members of the family, and the support workers must understand how to work with the family as a unit, knowing that family members can have a profound effect on the client’s healing process. Mental health support workershould be familiar with the tasks associated with adaptive family functioning. With this knowledge, they are able to assess family interaction and recognize problems when they arise. They can provide support to families with an ill member and make referrals to other professionals when assistance is required to restore adaptive functioning. Most mental health support workers may be involved in family therapy. Family therapy is broadly defined as “a form of intervention in which members of a family are assisted to identify and change problematic, maladaptive, self-defeating, repetitive relationship patterns” (Goldenberg & Goldenberg, 2005). Family therapy has a strong theoretical focus, and a number of conceptual approaches have been introduced and suggested as frameworks for this intervention. This module explores the stages of family development and compares the “typical” family within various subcultures. Characteristics of adaptive family functioning and behaviors that interfere with this adaptation are discussed. Theoretical components of selected therapeutic approaches are described. Instructions for construction of a family genogram are included. This module will also address the stages of family development
    MHA 2013: Therapeutic Groups (40 Hours)
    In this module the student will learn that human beings are complex creatures who share their activities of daily living with various groupsof people. Sampson and Marthas (1990) state: We are biological organisms possessing qualitiesshared with all living systems and with others of our species. We are psychological beings with distinctlyhuman capabilities for thought, feeling, and action. We are also social beings, who function aspart of the complex webs that link us with other people. The student will be taught that Mental Healthcare professionals not only share theirpersonal lives with groups of people but also encounter multiple group situations in their professional operations, such as in team conferences, committee meetings, grand rounds, and in-service sessions. In psychiatry, student will learn that work with clients and families often take the form of groups. Withgroup work, not only does the mental health worker have the opportunity to reach out to a greater number of people at one time, but those individuals also
    MHA 3000:Delirium,Dementia,and Amnestic Disorders(25 hours)
    In this module, the student will learn that cognitive disorders include those in which a clinically significant deficit in cognition or memory exists, representing a significant change from a previous level of functioning.The student will also be taught how the DSM-IV-TR (American Psychiatric Association[APA], 2000) describes the etiology of these disorders as a general medical condition, a substance, or a combination of these factors.These disorders were previously identified as organic mental syndromes and disorders. This module will presents predisposing factors, clinical symptoms, and the interventions for care of clients with delirium, dementia, and amnestic disorders. The student will learn that the objective is to provide these individuals with the dignity and quality of life they deserve, while offering guidance and support to their families or primary caregiver.
    MHA 3001: Schizophrenia and Other Psychotic Disorders(25 hours)
    Of all the mental illnesses that cause suffering in society,schizophrenia probably is responsible for lengthier hospitalizations,greater chaos in family life, more exorbitant costs to individuals and governments, and more fears than any other. Because it is such an enormous threat to life and happiness and because its causes are an unsolved puzzle, it has probably been studied more than any other mental disorder. Potential for suicide is a major concern among patients with schizophrenia. This module will explore the various theories of predisposing factors that have been implicated in the development of schizophrenia. Symptomatology associated with different diagnostic categories of the disorder is discussed. Care will be presented in the context of the six steps of the nursing process. Various dimensions of medical treatment will be explored.
    MHA 3002: Mood Disorders (25 hours)
    In this module, depression will be discussed to be likely the oldest and still one of the most frequently diagnosed psychiatric illnesses. Symptoms of depression will be described. An occasional bout with the “blues,” a feeling of sadness or downheartedness, is common among healthy people and considered to be a normal response to everyday disappointments in life. These episodes are short lived as the individual adapts to the loss, change, or failure (real or perceived) that has been experienced. Pathological depression occurs when adaptation is ineffective. This module focuses on the consequences of complicated grieving as it is manifested by mood disorders, which can be classified as either depressive or bipolar. A historical perspective and epidemiological statistics related to mood disorders are presented. Predisposing factors that have been implicated in the etiology of mood disorders provide a framework for studying the dynamics of depression and bipolar disorder. The implications of mood disorders relevant to individuals of various developmental stages are discussed. An explanation of the symptomatology is presented as background knowledge for assessing the client with a mood disorder. Nursing care as it relates to mental health is described in the context of the six steps of the nursing process. Various medical treatment modalities are explored.
    MHA 3003: Anxiety Disorders
    In this module, student will understand that individuals face anxiety on a daily basis. Anxiety, whichprovides the motivation for achievement, is a necessaryforce for survival. The term anxiety is often used interchangeablywith the word stress; however, they are not thesame. Stress, or more properly, a stressor, is an externalpressure that is brought to bear on the individual.Anxiety is the subjective emotional response to that stressor. Student will also learn that anxiety may be distinguished from fear in that the formeris an emotional process, whereas fear is a cognitiveone. Fear involves the intellectual appraisal of a threateningstimulus; anxiety involves the emotional response tothat appraisal.

    This module also focuses on disorders that are characterized by exaggerated and often disabling anxiety reactions.Historical aspects and epidemiological statistics are presented.Predisposing factors that have been implicated in the etiology of anxiety disorders provide a framework for studying the dynamics of phobias, obsessivecompulsive disorder (OCD), generalized anxiety disorder, panic

    disorder, post traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), and other anxiety disorders are also highlighted. Various theories of causation are presented, although it is most likely that a combination of factors contribute to the etiology of anxiety disorders.The neurobiology of anxiety disorders is presented.An explanation of the symptomatology is presented as background knowledge for assessing the client with an anxiety disorder. Client care is described in the context of the nursing process. Various treatment modalities are explored.

    MHA 3004: Substance-Related Disorders (50 hours)
    In this module, student will be introduced to Substance-related disorders and the two groups of substance-related disorders:the substance-use disorders (dependence and abuse) and the substance-induced disorders (intoxication, withdrawal,delirium, dementia, amnesia, psychosis, mood disorder, anxiety disorder, sexual dysfunction, and sleep disorders).This module will discuss dependence, abuse, intoxication,and withdrawal.
    MHA 3005: Basic Pharmacology: Safe Medication Administration (10 hours)
    MHA 3005 will presents the students with an overview of drug therapy and provides students with a basic working knowledge of self administration. This module will also highlight how drugs are processed, major drug errors, psychotropic medications and what the health care worker is accountable for with respect to drug administration.
    MHA 3006: Types of Drugs & Substances Abused (10 hours)
    In this module, the student will learn that people abuse substances such as drugs, alcohol, and tobacco for varied and complicated reasons, but it is clear that our society pays a significant cost. The toll for this abuse can be seen in our hospitals and emergency departments through direct damage to health by substance abuse and its link to physical trauma. Jails and prisons tally daily the strong connection between crime and drug dependence and abuse. Although use of some drugs such as cocaine has declined, use of other drugs such as heroin and “club drugs” has increased.Finding effective treatment for and prevention of substance abuse has been difficult. Through research, we now have a better understanding of the behavior. Studies have made it clear that drug education and prevention aimed at children and adolescents offers the best chance to curb abuse nationally.

    Abused substances produce some form of intoxication that alters judgment, perception, attention, or physical control.Many substances can bring on withdrawal, an effect caused by cessation or reduction in the amount of the substance used. Withdrawal can range from mild anxiety to seizures and hallucinations. Drug overdose may also cause death.

    MHA 3007: Prevention of Alcohol & other drugs problems (5 hours)
    Preventing drug abuse and excessive alcohol use increases people’s chances of living long, healthy, and productive lives. Excessive alcohol use includes binge drinking (i.e., five or more drinks during a single occasion for men, four or more drinks during a single occasion for women), underage drinking, and drinking while pregnant. Drug abuse includes any inappropriate use of pharmaceuticals (both prescription and over-the counter drugs) and any use of illicit drugs. Alcohol and other drug use can impede judgment and lead to harmful risk-taking behavior. Preventing drug abuse and excessive alcohol use improves quality of life; reduces crime and criminal justice expenses; reduces motor vehicle crashes and fatalities; and lowers health care costs for acute and chronic conditions.
    MHA 3008: Evidence-Based Substance Abuse Treatment (10 hours)
    The Evidence-Based Practices (EBP) is used to prevent and treat mental and substance use disorders. EBPs integrate clinical expertise; expert opinion; external scientific evidence; and client, patient, and caregiver perspectives so that providers can offer high-quality services that reflect the interests, values, needs, and choices of the individuals served.
    MHA 3009:Integrating Treatment for Co-Occurring Disorder (10 hours)
    This module provides practice principles about integrated treatment for co-occurring disorders, an approach that helps people recover by offering mental health and substance abuse services at the same time and in one setting. The module also offers suggestions from successful programs. Why are co-occurring disorders so common among teenagers and adults with a history of alcoholism or drug abuse? This question may seem to have obvious answers, but the relationship between mental illness and substance abuse is actually very complicated. Anyone who has lived with unmanageable emotions, chronic depression or uncontrollable anxiety knows how tempting it is to numb these feelings somehow. Self-medicating with tranquilizers, booze, meth or painkillers might seem like the fastest, most effective way to get relief from mental illness.But self-medication is only one of the theories behind the relationship between mental health and substance abuse.
    MHA 3010:Spirituality in Substance Abuse/Dependence Treatment (5 hours)
    This module confirms that spirituality can be a catalyst of recovery initiation, a protective shield in early recovery and an increasingly significant dimension of long-term recovery maintenance. As such, spirituality is a valid area to explore in the assessment and service planning processes. Clients’ understandings of spirituality exhibit significant shifts in how spirituality is defined and utilized over the course of recovery. Addiction counselors would be well advised to support each client’s unique, stage-dependent interpretation of spirituality (with or without belief in a higher power) and to approach spirituality within the larger framework of life meaning and purpose. The role of spirituality in recovery initiation requires that we remain open to the power of sudden, trans-formative change. Many clients talk about a “turning point” in their lives in spiritual terms. Such experiences often occur in the context of near death experiences (from overdoses, suicide attempts, violent victimization), HIV/AIDS, addiction-related deaths of close friends and incarcerations. Addiction counselors can play an important role in enhancing the enduring influence of such experiences. The evolving role of spirituality in long-term recovery dramatically underscores that recovery is much more than the removal of alcohol and other drugs from an otherwise unchanged life. Early recovery is marked by the stressors of disengaging from alcohol and other drugs and cleaning up the debris of one’s addiction. The successful resolution of these tasks is often followed by existential panic: “I’m sober. Now what do I do?” (Chapman, 1991; White, 1996). Moving through this crisis involves a transformational journey marked by major changes in character, values, identity, interpersonal relationships and lifestyle. Spirituality is a potential sense-making framework through which these transitions can be planned and retrospectively understood via story reconstruction. Addiction counselors can play an important role as a guide in this process and help each client construct a recovery-enhancing narrative of his or her life.
    MHA 3011: COMMUNITY ORIENTATION (30 Hours)
    This course introduces students to a wide variety of formal and informal community support services that work together to enhance the quality of life for people with mental issues & addiction and their families. Methods of researching and assessing services are addressed. It also introduces the competencies involved in successfully fulfilling the role of Mental health & Addictions Service Worker and encourages students to identify with and demonstrate professional ethics and behavior. Strong emphasis will be placed on the development of the student’s skills in working effectively within a group. Information gathered regarding community support services will also enhance the student’s awareness of possible placement opportunities. This course will prepare the students for their field placement experiences. This course is a prerequisite for all field placements (MHA 4000, MHA 5000 & MHA 6000).
    MHA 3012: Integrative Seminar (30 Hours)
    MHA 3012 will provide students with an opportunity to integrate theoretical concepts and practical experiences within a supportive environment. There will be opportunities to discuss relevant issues, methodologies, and to develop problem-solving models. Students’ experiences, in a variety of different settings, will be examined and issues such as the role of the Mental Health & Addictions Service Worker, crisis management, race relations and legal issues will be discussed. In the debriefing process, students will practice problem solving and methods of achieving results relating to such issues.
    MHA 4000 — Home/Community Practicum (200 Hours)
    This course will provide students with the opportunity to apply their theory in supporting individuals, their families and friends with mental health and addiction issues. Students will utilize inclusion in facilitate growth and empowerment of these individuals and their families. Possible placements could include family support and group home.
    MHA 5000 – Life Skills/Seniors Practicum (200 Hours)
    This course will provide students with the opportunity to work with and support people with mental health issues and/or addiction problems. The student will be able to use acquired skills to assist, support or prevent client from drugs or drugs abuse. The sensory impairments (hearing, vision, speech) and physical/emotional/neurological impairments will be addressed in relation to life skills training and support.
    MHA 6000: Addiction Rehabilitation Practicum (175 hours)
     
    This course will provide students with the opportunity to work with and support people with drug/alcohol addiction problems. The student will be able to use acquired skills to assist, support or prevent client from drugs or drugs abuse. The sensory impairments (hearing, vision, speech) and physical/emotional/neurological impairments will be addressed in relation to life skills training and support.

Toronto Campus

Office of the Director

Congratulations on your career journey and professional development. It’s an exciting time to begin your new experience with Dominion College Of Business, Health And Technology Inc, meeting new friends and planning a successful future.

Dominion College Of Business, Health And Technology Inc is one of the outstanding private career colleges in Ontario, serving the diverse community and who puts the student-focused learning as a huge priority.

The learning environment is democratic and the quality of teaching is a contributory factor to the student success. The well dynamic and qualified teachers impact the students with the knowledge and skills that can be transferable to the workplace.

I assure you that your study at Dominion College Of Business, Health And Technology Inc is one that will encircle many opportunities and put you on a career path to educational excellence.

I look forward in meeting you on campus.

Director, Dominion College Of Business, Health And Technology Inc.

Our Vision

Our vision is to educate future global leaders who will make health their priority and thus provide holistic and sustainable health care to those they support in the community.

In achieving our vision, our emphasis will be based on solid health education aimed at first prevention, and then holistic care to make health and health care sustainable.

Corporate Information

Dominion College Of Business, Health And Technology Inc is one of Canada’s outstanding private career colleges dedicated to exceptional applied learning and the success of the students. Dominion College Of Business, Health And Technology Inc is committed to providing skills-based educational training tailored at empowering and preparing the students in their career (see the program icon)


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