reflect on ethical practices in counseling research.Description: read The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks and write a response paper. Papers should be approximately 4-5 pages in length response paper, minimally address the following:Provide an introductory section in which you respond to aspects of the reading that were moving, poignant, interesting, and/or relevant for your future career as a counselor. Length Guideline: 3-4 paragraphs.Define* and discuss the ethical violations identified in the book in the context of the three guiding principles of the Belmont Report: the three are listed below:a. respect for persons b. beneficence, and c. justice*When defining the principles, cite your definition. Length guideline: 3-6 paragraphs.In light of your answers to #2, discuss the importance of informed consent in counseling research. Length guideline: 1-2 paragraphs.Consider the process of conducting research with vulnerable populations.a. What provisions would you recommend when conducting research with vulnerable populations? Length guideline: 1-2 paragraphs.Conclusion: Provide a summary of your reading experience or take- aways as a developing counselor and researcher. Length guideline: 1-2 paragraphs.Format: Word document, formatted using APA guidelines.• Below is the definitions of the three guiding principles of the Belmont Reporto Respect for PersonsThe Belmont Report disputes under “respect for persons” consumes of two distinct principles, firstly, that all individuals should be treated as autonomous and individuals with diminished autonomy should be entitled to additional protections. The principle of respect for persons is interpreted to mean that researchers should, if possible, receive informed consent from participants, and the Belmont Report identifies three elements of informed consent: information, comprehension, and voluntariness. That is, respect for persons implies that participants should be presented with relevant information in a comprehensible format and then should voluntarily agree to participate.o BeneficenceBeneficence can roughly be understood to mean having the interests of research participants in mind. The principle of beneficence is behind efforts by researchers to minimize risks to participants and maximize benefits to participants and society. For example, when considering a research design, the principle of beneficence should cause us to ask if there is another way that we could obtain the same knowledge but with lower risks to participants.o JusticeThe principle of justice addresses the distribution of the burdens and benefits of research. That is, it should not be the case that one group in society bears the costs of research while another group reaps its benefits. Issues of justice arise most strongly around questions about the selection of participants.