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eBook Evaluation Research in Child Welfare: Improving Outcomes Through University-Public Agency Partnerships (Monograph Published Simultaneously As the Journal of Health & Social policy) download
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Author: Katharine Briar-Lawson,Joan Levy Zlotnik
ISBN: 0789020025
Subcategory: Medicine & Health Sciences
Pages 230 pages
Publisher Routledge; 1 edition (June 6, 2003)
Language English
Category: Other
Rating: 4.1
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ePUB size: 1211 kb
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eBook Evaluation Research in Child Welfare: Improving Outcomes Through University-Public Agency Partnerships (Monograph Published Simultaneously As the Journal of Health & Social policy) download

by Katharine Briar-Lawson,Joan Levy Zlotnik


This book documents the outcomes of these partnerships to help you assess their value and sustainability!

by Katharine Briar-Lawson (Author), Joan Levy Zlotnik (Author). This book documents the outcomes of these partnerships to help you assess their value and sustainability!

Since the 1980s, child welfare agencies and social work programs in more than 40 states have come together to address recruitment and retention issues by preparing social work students for child welfare practice-and to enhance the delivery of child welfare services.

book by Katharine Briar-Lawson. by Katharine Briar-Lawson and Joan Levy Zlotnik.

This book documents the outcomes of these partnerships to help you assess their value and sustainability!

Since the 1980s, child welfare agencies and social work programs in more than 40 states have come together to address recruitment and retention issues by preparing social work students for child welfare practice-and to enhance the delivery of child welfare services. This book documents the outcomes of these partnerships to help you assess their value and sustainability!

Co-published simultaneously as Journal of health & social policy .

Co-published simultaneously as Journal of health & social policy, Volume 15, Number 3/4 2002. The administration of the site is not responsible for the content of the site. The data of catalog based on open source database. All rights are reserved by their owners.

Lawrence Podell, Professional Social Workers in Public Social Welfare (New York: Center for the Study of Urban Problems, Bernard M. Baruch College, 1969); and Paul E. Weinberger, "Job Satisfaction and StaffRetention in Social Work," in Weinberger, e. Perspectives on Social Welfare (2d e. New York: Macmillan Publishing C. 1974). People Processing Organizations: An Exchange Approach.

Lewandowski, C. A. (1998). Retention and performance in public child welfare in Oklahoma: Focus on the Child Welfare Professional Enhancement Program graduates

Lewandowski, C. Retention outcomes of a public child welfare long-term training program. Professional Development, 1(2), 38–46. Olson, B. & Sutton, L. J. (2003). An evaluation of the University of Minnesota–Duluth’s Title IV-E program: Securing and retaining workers in the field of child welfare. Retention and performance in public child welfare in Oklahoma: Focus on the Child Welfare Professional Enhancement Program graduates.

Child welfare agencies throughout the United States are challenged to recruit and . Reconnecting Social Work Education and Child Welfare.

Child welfare agencies throughout the United States are challenged to recruit and retain competent staff (Alwon & Reitz, 2000). With more than one-half of the states involved in child welfare class action lawsuits, a frequent antidote is to require that child welfare staff have better training (Jenkins, 1994).

htm last update: 1/2/2020.

Since the 1980s, child welfare agencies and social work programs in more than 40 states have come together to address recruitment and retention issues by preparing social work students for child welfare practice—and to enhance the delivery of child welfare services. This book documents the outcomes of these partnerships to help you assess their value and sustainability! Evaluation Research in Child Welfare: Improving Outcomes Through University-Public Agency Partnerships is a critical examination of the diverse outcomes—and strategies for assessing them—of university/public child welfare agency partnerships designed to prepare social work students for public child welfare practice. This informative book addresses outcomes of these specialized training efforts which were supported by federal Title IV-E and Title IV-B Section 426 funds. Special attention is paid to programs addressing diversity and cultural competence through staff development. The book follows the process of tracking the career paths of students in several states (large and small, rural and urban), as well as cross-state collaborations that include university, agency, consumer, and student partnerships. From the Editors: “Rising drug problems such as crack and cocaine addiction, along with co-occurring challenges such as poverty, domestic violence, and mental health issues, have helped to reinforce the need to have the most effective services delivered by the most well-prepared staff. Moreover, such challenges compel the most relevant, scientifically based approaches, requiring a closer connection of public child welfare systems to social work education programs and related academic disciplines. The articles featured in this book serve as progress markers for this re-professionalization initiative. They constitute snapshots of some of the current progress in workforce development, including social work based education, training, and capacity building in public child welfare. They also reflect social work/public child welfare partnerships and the lessons that are being learned when the research, educational, and service resources of schools of social work are harnessed to build a better trained work force that can provide improved services.” In this informative book, you'll find a national overview of historical efforts to promote professional social work practice in child welfare, as well as examinations of: special challenges presented by privatized systems curricula and agencies training opportunities that grow from research partnerships the importance and impact of racial and ethnic diversity for future social workers the cultural competency needs of BSW and MSW students the differing cultural perspectives of universities and agencies—which must be bridged to create successful partnerships the benefits of these partnerships in terms of outcomes for students, clients, agencies, and social work education programs