A behavior correction method, in which a superior shows a subordinate
the error of his or her actions by means of physical violence. Verbal abuse is optional. While primitive, it differs from
battery in that it is initiated with the objective of eliminating
undesirable behavior. Used correctly, it is utilized only when all other methods of communication have failed.
Applications of wall-to-wall counseling vary, ranging from
a simple slap
to prolonged sessions ending with a trip to the hospital. Like most counseling, it is of an intimate nature
and usually takes place between counseler and counselee in a secluded
place, though the counseler may opt to include
assistants for physically fit patients. Blunt, hard objects such as baseball bats, 2x4 wood, and walking
canes are occasionally included
as teaching aids.
for the dynamic nature
involved, in which a counselee is tossed about from
wall to wall during a session.
For additional information, refer to WALL-TO-WALL COUNSELING FM 22-102, available from
the United States Army's Field Manual
The new worker, Billy Bob, keeps clogging
the toilets with his chewing tobacco. I've tried talking to him and reducing his pay, but he won't stop and I can't afford
to fire him. Maybe some wall-to-wall
counseling will fix the problem.