Contact Name
Dr. Masturin, M.Ag
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Journal Mail Official
Editorial Address
Jl. Conge Ngembalrejo Bae Kudus Po Box. 51
Kab. kudus,
Jawa tengah
ISSN : 19077238     EISSN : 24772100     DOI :
KONSELING RELIGI Jurnal Bimbingan Konseling Islam(ISSN 1907-7238; E-ISSN 2477-2100) accredited B Ministry of Research, Technology and Higher Education No. 36a / E / KPT / 2016 dated 23 May 2016, is an academic journal that emphasizes on actual issues related to Islamic guidance and counseling. Journal of Counseling Religi Journal of Islamic Counseling Guidance is published twice a year (once every six months, issued in June and December) by the Program Studi Bimbingan Konseling Islam Fakultas Dakwah dan Komunikasi Islam Institut Agama Islam Negeri (IAIN) Kudus. SK ISSN was published on July 31, 2006 and is valid since the first Journal of Vol.1, No 1, June 2010. The editors receive contributions from experts to submit their thoughts related to da'wah, guidance, counseling.
Articles 3 Documents
Search results for , issue "Vol 14, No 1 (2023): Juni 2023 (Article in Press)" : 3 Documents clear
The Use of Structural Family Counseling in Improving Family Functioning
KONSELING RELIGI Jurnal Bimbingan Konseling Islam Vol 14, No 1 (2023): Juni 2023 (Article in Press)
Publisher : Institut Agama Islam Negeri Kudus

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.21043/kr.v14i1.19572


This research is aimed to investigate the effectiveness of structural family counseling services in improving family functioning in the Pentil Community. Quantitative approach with a quasi-experimental method is used in this research. To be more precise, this research employed a non-equivalent pretest-posttest control group design. Sampling was carried out using a purposive sampling technique, with a total of 20 people. The samples were classified into 2 groups, namely the experimental group and the control group. Meanwhile, the effectiveness of the intervention was depicted through data analysis techniques which involved the stages of normality test, homogeneity test, n-gain test, and independent sample t-test. Empirically, the results of this study indicate that structural family counseling is effective in improving family functioning. Based on the calculation of the t-test for equality of means, it was revealed that the value of Sig. (2-tailed) was 0.000 <0.05 which signals that there was a significant difference between the mean scores of the family functioning in the experimental and the control groups. In addition, the effectiveness of structural family counseling was shown by the experimental group's family functioning score which increased from 58.5 in the pre-test to 78.5 in the post-test. After providing intervention through structural family counseling, it was designated that the family functioning of the experimental group was in the high category. This result indicated that the experimental group had sown such characteristics of family with pronounced aspect of religiosity, affection, responsibility, communicativeness, emotional control, problem solving, steadiness, valuational, and the absence of domestic violence.
Moral Education of Muslim Children in Islamic Minority Countries (Phenomenological Studies in Germany and the Netherlands)
KONSELING RELIGI Jurnal Bimbingan Konseling Islam Vol 14, No 1 (2023): Juni 2023 (Article in Press)
Publisher : Institut Agama Islam Negeri Kudus

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.21043/kr.v14i1.20081


Moral education is an element that must be embedded from an early age, where true morals originate in a healthy soul, and are supported by a strengthening spiritual element, to give birth to children with positive morals. Moral education should ideally be taught in any condition and situation, both in Muslim-majority and Muslim-minority countries.  This study aims to determine how moral conditions, problems experienced by parents in educating Islam-based morals, and the process carried out by parents in educating their children's morals in non-Muslim countries. Germany and Amsterdam were used as research sites because both countries are known as Islamic minority countries.  This research uses phenomenological research methods with a qualitative approach. Participant data came from parents who had the following criteria have lived in Germany or Amsterdam for at least 2 years, Indonesian parents who are Muslims, and parents who educate their children directly related to morals and are not represented by caregivers / domestic assistants. Research data were obtained from interviews and observations and then analyzed using phenomenological study techniques. The results showed that parents apply authoritarian and democratic parenting. The efforts made by parents in educating children's morals include storytelling methods, role models, direct learning, and reward and punishment. Obstacles faced by parents include internal and external obstacles, namely the lack of academics or facilities to obtain sources of Islamic knowledge as well as the busyness of parents. The pattern of moral education of children for Muslim minorities is carried out through faith-based private schools (Islam), informal homeschooling, colleges (universities and colleges), mosques (Islamic centers), and Islamic organizations.
The Phenomenon of Hatred in Adolescents: A Systemic-Relational Study and Alternative Intervention Strategies
KONSELING RELIGI Jurnal Bimbingan Konseling Islam Vol 14, No 1 (2023): Juni 2023 (Article in Press)
Publisher : Institut Agama Islam Negeri Kudus

Show Abstract | Download Original | Original Source | Check in Google Scholar | DOI: 10.21043/kr.v14i1.19687


The prevalence of hatred among adolescents, spanning schools, families, communities, and cyberspace, is a significant issue that requires further research, especially among Indonesian youth in the school environment. This qualitative study investigates hatred in adolescents using a systemic relational paradigm and alternative intervention strategies. Through in-depth interviews with five participants and a focus on three hate themes, it was found that all participants had experienced hatred, leading to distancing themselves from and severing connections with their haters. Some participants reported long-term trauma and feelings of anger and threat. They committed to reducing hatred and redirecting their focus to positive aspects, acknowledging the harmful effects of nurturing hatred. Relational hatred arises from family conflicts, particularly those involving parents, and social conflicts that induce trauma, emphasizing the crucial role of the family and social environment in prevention and intervention efforts. Addressing the phenomenon of hatred among adolescents is crucial to protecting both haters and those who are hated, providing an opportunity for counsellors and other supportive figures to implement suitable interventions.

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