Download Self-Care in Social Work: A Guide for Practitioners, Supervisors, and Administrators fb2
by Sue Steiner,Kathleen Cox
Pages: 198 pages
Publisher: NASW Press (March 27, 2013)
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FB2 size: 1804 kb | EPUB size: 1764 kb | DJVU size: 1664 kb
Kathleen (Kathy) Cox, PhD, LCSW, is an associate professor at the School of Social Work at California State University, Chico
Kathleen (Kathy) Cox, PhD, LCSW, is an associate professor at the School of Social Work at California State University, Chico. She earned her MSW from San Diego State University and her doctorate from the University of Southern California. She previously worked as a licensed practitioner, clinical supervisor, and administrator in the field of children's mental health.
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com), which provides a variety of assessment tools and resources for promoting self-care, along with worksheets to accompany chapters in the book. They view self-care as an activity that they don’t have time for. And Butler agrees time is one of the most common reasons social workers give for neglecting self-care.
Authors: Kathleen Cox Sue Steiner. Feel free to highlight your textbook rentals. Included with your book.
A Guide for Practitioners, Supervisors, and Administrators. ISBN-13: 9780871014443. Authors: Kathleen Cox Sue Steiner. Free shipping on rental returns. 21-day refund guarantee Learn More. Plus a special surprise from Chegg! Learn More. A special surprise for you! Included with your textbook purchase is a little something extra. Details after checkout!
Work : A Guide for Practitioners, Supervisors, and Administrators. Release Date: June 2012. Publisher: National Association of Social Workers/N A S W Press. Weight: . 2 lbs. Related Subjects.
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Self-care in social work: A guide for practitioners, supervisors, and administrators. Burnout and self-care in social work: A guidebook for students and those in mental health and related professions. Washington, DC: NASW Press. Crane, P. & Ward, S. F. (2016). Self-healing and self-care for nurses. AORN Journal, 104(5), 386–400. Dorociak, K. Rupert, P. Bryant, F. & Zahniser, E. (2017). Ting, . Jacobson, J. Sanders, . Bride, B. & Harrington, D. (2005). In their book, Cox and Steiner self-awareness and self efficacy
Self-Care in Social Work: A Guide for Practitioners, Supervisors, and Administrators. W & Sue Steiner, P., . In their book, Cox and Steiner self-awareness and self efficacy. The authors guide readers in identifying whether they are suited for the structure and work culture where they are employed. Small steps, giant gains in self-care.
Framing self-care as an integral aspect of social work has particular relevance for the professional socialization and preparation of practitioners. There is growing recognition that social work educational programs need to do more to prepare students entering the profession to engage in adept self-care practices ( Greene et a. 2017;Grise-Owens et a. 2017;Moore et a. 2011). Models for curricular integration of developing the values, knowledge, and skills for adept self-care are needed. Self-care in social work: A guide for practitioners, supervisors, and administrators.
Social workers encounter a number of unique forms of occupational stress on a daily basis. The more thoroughly they understand the stressors they face, the better-prepared social workers will be able to manage them successfully. Self-Care in Social Work is a guide to promote effective self-care tailored to the needs of social workers, including both individual and organizational approaches. On a personal level, it goes beyond the typical prescriptions to exercise, eat well, sleep more, and get a massage or meditate. In fact, the book is based on the premise that self-care should not be an add-on activity only happening in the rare instance there is some free time. Instead, it is conceptualized as a state of mind and considered an integral part of a social worker's training.
In Self-Care in Social Work, the reader is taught how to approach individually oriented self-care through the development of self-awareness, self-regulation, and self-efficacy. At the organizational level, readers are guided through a process of learning about areas of match and mismatch between themselves and their agency structure and culture. The book is timely in that the economic downturn has put pressure on agencies to do more with less, which ultimately leads to stress.
Burnout, compassion fatigue, and vicarious trauma are topics that students, instructors, practitioners, and administrators are concerned about. A practical guide to stress management and approaches to self-care, this book includes narratives gathered from both students and practitioners in the field. It is an excellent resource for social workers, counselors, and mental health professionals in education.