Occupation-Based Model: The Person-Enviornment-Occupation-Performance (PEOP) Model best suits this client, as it explains how occupational performance is a direct transaction between the person, his/her occupations, and environments (Cole & Tufano, 2008). The client's perception of occupational performance is a crucial part of intervention, as he/she must select the most important issue within the areas of work, personal care, home maintenance, sleep, recreation, and leisure (Cole & Tufano, 2008). The client would like to gain employment, develop social relationships, and live independently. According to this model, "clients are more likely to persist through change in the clinical process and remain motivated if they perceive their occupational performance as competent and meaningful" (Cole & Tufano, 2008, p. 130). Therefore, intervention will focus on these 3 goals, as they are motivating to the client. Additionally, this model stresses the importance of the client's physical and social environments on behavior (Cole & Tufano, 2008). The client has been living alone in the woods for the past 5 years and was abused and neglected by his family. Using the PEOP model would help the individual modify his environment to maximize occupational performance.