Human rights-based approaches to clinical social work /

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Bibliographic Details
Author / Creator:Berthold, S. Megan (Sarah Megan), author.
Imprint:Cham, Switzerland ; New York : Springer, [2015]
©2015
Description:1 online resource (xxi, 134 pages).
Language:English
Series:SpringerBriefs in rights-based approaches to social work, 2195-9749
SpringerBriefs in rights-based approaches to social work.
Subject:Social service.
Social service -- Methodology.
Applied psychology.
Social sciences.
Social work.
POLITICAL SCIENCE -- Public Policy -- Social Services & Welfare.
SOCIAL SCIENCE -- Human Services.
Social service.
Social service -- Methodology.
Electronic books.
Format: E-Resource Book
URL for this record:http://pi.lib.uchicago.edu/1001/cat/bib/11090876
Hidden Bibliographic Details
ISBN:9783319085609
3319085603
9783319085593
331908559X
Digital file characteristics:text file PDF
Notes:Includes bibliographical references.
Online resource; title from e-book title screen (EbscoHost platform, viewed March 2, 2015).
Summary:This groundbreaking Brief brings a rights-based perspective to social work as opposed to the charity- and needs-based formats traditional to the field. Core principles for effective practice are discussed in the context of global human rights advocacy, from addressing individuals' immediate issues to challenging the structures that allow continued injustices to marginalized populations. Focusing specifically on interventions with survivors (and some perpetrators) of torture, human trafficking, and domestic violence, coverage explores and explodes myths about these issues--some of which survivors themselves may believe--and illustrates the immediate application and long-term benefits of rights-based therapy. Case examples, discussion questions, resource links, and a clinician self-care section reinforce the salience of this approach, modeling practice that is ethical in its outlook and empowering in its healing. ℗ℓ Clinician skills emphasized in Human Rights-Based Approaches to Clinical Social Work: ℗ℓ Reframing client needs as human rights. Cultural humility versus cultural competence. Building the therapeutic relationship and reconstructing safety. Developing trauma-informed practice and avoiding re-traumatization. Forensic and activist roles for social workers. Burnout prevention for practitioners.
Other form:Print version: 9783319085593
Standard no.:10.1007/978-3-319-08560-9
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