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Principles of social work Principles The social work profession is guided by a distinct set of abstract values and a Code of Ethics. These values are transformed into accepted practice principles for the purpose of informing our intervention with clients.
What follows is a listing of nine Social Work Principles and brief description of each. Acceptance is conveyed in the professional relationship through the expression of genuine concern, receptive listening, intentional responses that acknowledge the other person's point of view, and the creation of a climate of mutual respect.
It means to "begin where the client is. Individualization requires freedom from bias and prejudice, an avoidance of labeling and stereotyping, a recognition and appreciation of diversity, and knowledge of human behavior.
As social workers, we must go beyond "just the facts" to uncover the underlying feelings. It does not imply that social workers do not make decisions; rather it implies a non blaming attitude and behavior.
Social workers judge others as neither good or bad nor as worthy or unworthy.
To be objective in their observations and understanding, social workers must avoid injecting personal feelings and prejudices in relationships with clients. The social worker should not respond in a way that conveys coldness or lack of interest while at the same time cannot over identify with the client.
Social workers have a responsibility to create a working relationship in which choice can be exercised. Access to Resources - Social workers are implored to assure that everyone has the necessary resources, services, and opportunities; to pay attention to expanding choices, and opportunities for the oppressed and disadvantages; and to advocate for policy and legislative changes that improve social conditions and promote social justice.Student will identify personal values and perceptions about culture and class that influence social work practice.
Advocate for client access to the services of social work. 2. Practice personal reflection and self-correction to assure continual professional development.
and without prejudice.
This paper explores spiritual and aesthetic cultural values associated with ecosystems. We argue that these values are not best captured by instrumental or consequentialist thinking, and they are grounded in conceptions of nature that differ from the ecosystem services conceptual framework.
Homosexuality: A Social Worker's Imbroglio Carol Tully Virginia Department of Welfare context their prejudices about homosexuality.
This article examines to explore how social workers' personal values about homosexuality and homosexuals are derived from societal attitudes. Additionally. John Rawls (—) John Rawls was arguably the most important political philosopher of the twentieth century.
He wrote a series of highly influential articles in the s and ’60s that helped refocus Anglo-American moral and political philosophy on substantive problems about what we ought to do.
Assessing the client’s experiences with racism, social and familial history with prejudice, and parental reactions to race and culturally different people in childhood provides useful information about the origin of these values.
Prejudice and stereotyping are just two examples of the mental mistakes that result from our tendency to quickly categorize information in the world around us. Research on Categorizing The process of categorization applies to the social world as well as we sort people into mental groups based on factors such as age, sex, and race.