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Counseling psychologists pay attention to how problems and people differ across the lifespan, and they have great respect for the influence of different human traits, such as race, gender, sexual orientation, religion and disability status, on psychological well-being. They conduct counseling/psychotherapy, teach and perform scientific research with individuals of all ages, families and organizations (e.g., schools, hospitals and businesses). They believe that behavior is affected by many things, including qualities of the individual (e.g., psychological, physical or spiritual factors) and factors in the person’s environment (e.g., family, society and cultural groups).

The question of whether swallowing chewing gum is dangerous or not is a common concern among many people. While swallowing chewing gum is generally not recommended, it is not considered a serious health risk.

When swallowed, chewing gum is not digested by the body and will usually pass through the digestive system in a few days. However, in rare cases, it may become stuck in the digestive tract, causing discomfort and constipation. This is more likely to occur if a large amount of gum is swallowed or if it is swallowed along with other non-digestible objects.

In addition, chewing gum may contain certain artificial sweeteners such as sorbitol, which can cause diarrhea and other gastrointestinal problems if consumed in large amounts. However, the amount of sorbitol in chewing gum is typically small, and is unlikely to cause any significant health problems.

While swallowing chewing gum is generally not dangerous, it is still recommended to dispose of it properly in the trash. If you experience any discomfort or digestive issues after swallowing chewing gum, it is best to consult with a healthcare professional. In most cases, they will advise you to drink plenty of water and eat high-fiber foods to help move the gum through your system.

You will work with individuals, (children, young people, adults and older adults), couples, families, with groups and at an organisational and community level.

You may work as part of multi-professional teams including doctors, nurses and allied health professionals and a range of other psychological professionals.

In a management or leadership role, you could contribute to the design and implementation of services for patients.