Attached above is a group protocol that I created on my second Level II Fieldwork rotation at Park Center Emerging Adult Program, my mental health rotation. Also attached is instructions on the craft the members created during this particular group. Each week, I led a occupational therapy group for the members that attended the center. On this specific week, I decided to create a group based on the topic of crafting, which can be considered a hobby/leisure activity as well as a work-based occupation for some. Because I had evaluated and gotten to know many of the patients from observation and forming therapeutic relationships, I knew that they would all benefit from a crafting group. Most of the patients were very creative and loved spending their time on creative hobbies, such as crafting, knitting, and drawing. Creating and leading a group challenged me to use theory to plan out a group that all of the patients would benefit from. In this particular group, I used various occupational therapy theories to base my group upon, such as Model of Human Occupation, Occupational Adaptation, and Person-Environment-Occupation Model. As you can see in the protocol attached above, I created the group to have an environment that would support all of the patients throughout the group session. I also listed ways I could adapt or grade the group in order to increase the interaction and participation of the patients. Listed in the group protocol above, I found a great evidence-based article talking about how crafting can benefit those who have a mental health diagnoses. I feel that creating and implementing groups each week while on this rotation has assisted me in meeting this competency. An entry-level practitioner should possess this quality so that they are prepared to create and implement the occupational therapy process with all of their patients, while also forming that therapeutic relationship by creating interventions and ideas that the patient enjoys and can benefit from.