Match!

Reflective Social Work Practice: Thinking, Doing and Being

Published on Oct 8, 2014
Manohar Pawar10
Estimated H-index: 10
,
Arthur Anscombe2
Estimated H-index: 2
Abstract
1. Contemporary social work practice: thinking, doing and being 2. A reflective social work practice model: blending thinking, doing and being with people 3. Being in the context of reflective practice with individuals/families 4. Being in the context of reflective practice with groups 5. Being in the context of reflective practice with communities 6. Being in the context of social work research for action and change 7. Being in the context of reflective practice as a social work leader, manager, administrator 8. Reflections on thinking, doing and being: future of social work practice.
  • References (63)
  • Citations (11)
📖 Papers frequently viewed together
3 Citations
2004
2 Citations
78% of Scinapse members use related papers. After signing in, all features are FREE.
References63
Newest
#1Jennifer Martin (CSU: Charles Sturt University)H-Index: 8
Abstract The most recent version of the Australian Association of Social Workers Code of Ethics includes substantial reference to social workers’ professional responsibilities for environmental awareness and advocacy. This article reports on a qualitative study of 20 Australian environmentally-conscious social workers from a variety of fields of practice. The study found that while there was a high level of awareness of the relevance of environmental issues for social work practice, participants...
7 CitationsSource
#1Manohar Pawar (CSU: Charles Sturt University)H-Index: 10
Abstract This article discusses the nationally and internationally urgent water insecurity issue, and why it represents a highly relevant area for social policy action by social workers, both at local and global levels. Drawing on secondary data analysis, the paper explores the nature and scope of water insecurity as a global social work issue, discusses its social policy dimensions, and suggests a framework for social policy action by social workers. It argues that, due to the complex nature of...
8 CitationsSource
#1David Farrugia (FedUni: Federation University Australia)H-Index: 13
This article argues for a new perspective on the meaning and implications of reflexivity for understanding subjectivity. The two dominant perspectives on the genesis and consequences of reflexive subjectivities are discussed and critiqued in terms of the way they understand the relationship between reflexivity and the wider social world. Reflexive modernisation theory is critiqued for its empty and homogeneous view of reflexivity stemming ultimately from the absence of a theory of the subject. C...
45 CitationsSource
#1George D. F. Wilson ('QUB': Queen's University Belfast)H-Index: 29
39 CitationsSource
11 CitationsSource
#1Neil ThompsonH-Index: 2
#2Jan Pascal (La Trobe University)H-Index: 8
Reflective practice has become an influential concept in various forms of professional education, for example, in nursing and social work. However, there has been a common tendency for it to be oversimplified in practice, and, furthermore, dominant understandings of reflective practice can themselves be criticised for lacking theoretical sophistication in some respects – particularly in relation to the social and political dimensions of learning and professional practice. This paper therefore se...
153 CitationsSource
#1David N. Jones (International Federation of Social Workers)H-Index: 6
#2Rory Truell (International Federation of Social Workers)H-Index: 2
The Global Agenda for Social Work and Social Development (The Agenda) is designed by IFSW, IASSW and ICSW to strengthen the profile of social work and to enable social workers to make a stronger contribution to policy development. The Agenda themes and commitments are presented and links with the core global statements are made explicit. The practical, conceptual and ethical challenges inherent in crafting global statements are discussed, including the need to respect regional diversity. The art...
66 CitationsSource
#1Karen HealyH-Index: 24
19 CitationsSource
#1Maggie Walter (UTAS: University of Tasmania)H-Index: 17
#2Sandra Taylor (UTAS: University of Tasmania)H-Index: 16
Last. Daphne Habibis (UTAS: University of Tasmania)H-Index: 11
view all 3 authors...
Abstract How White is social work in Australia? This paper analyses this question, focusing on social work practice and education. In asking the question, the aim is to open space for debate about how the social work profession in Australia should progress practice with Indigenous people and issues. The paper combines Bourdieu's concept of the habitus with “Whiteness” theory to argue that the profession is socially, economically, culturally, and geographically separated from Indigenous people an...
46 CitationsSource
#1Manohar PawarH-Index: 10
#2David Cox (University of Melbourne)H-Index: 1
1. Introduction: Why a Focus on Social Development in the 21st Century? Manohar S. Pawar and David R. Cox. Conceptual Understanding of Social Development 2. Social Development Manohar S. Pawar and David R. Cox 3. Local Level Social Development Manohar S. Pawar and David R. Cox. Critical Perspectives in Social Development 4. Participatory Development Kwaku Osei-Hwedie and Bertha Z. Osei-Hwedie 5. Self- Reliant Development Madhavappallil Thomas and Manohar S. Pawar 6. Capacity Building for Local D...
17 CitationsSource
Cited By11
Newest
ABSTRACTSocial work educators face the task of integrating personal experiences into their teaching practice. In difficult topic areas such as child protection, violence, trauma, and abuse, the cha...
Source
#1Lynelle Watts (ECU: Edith Cowan University)H-Index: 4
ABSTRACTReflective practice, reflexivity, and critical reflection are now widely accepted as important in contemporary social work practice. Despite this, there remain differences in how the terms ...
6 CitationsSource
#1Ndungi MungaiH-Index: 3
view all 3 authors...
Source
#1Jeanette Neden (QUT: Queensland University of Technology)H-Index: 3
#2Rob Townsend (FedUni: Federation University Australia)H-Index: 4
Last. Ines Zuchowski (JCU: James Cook University)H-Index: 6
view all 3 authors...
ABSTRACTThe educational framework of Australian social work field education has remained static over the past few decades. Emerging challenges are creating a compelling case for change. These include increasing demand for placements, declining capacity of organisations to provide placement requirements, reduction in practitioners’ incentives and capacity to support student placements and to facilitate a work integrated learning context, and an interrelated web of policies and regulations that co...
1 CitationsSource
#1Monica Short (CSU: Charles Sturt University)H-Index: 2
view all 4 authors...
ABSTRACTThe authors document a co-operative inquiry involving two social workers, a sociologist, and a theologian, each with personal and professional connections to disability and rurality. They consider the following research question: How do the inquirers perceive the Anglican Church of Australia located in rural, regional and remote communities engage with people living with disabilities? The authors present from a sociological viewpoint the rural Anglican Church of Australia's influence on ...
Source
#1Manohar Pawar (CSU: Charles Sturt University)H-Index: 10
#2Madhavappallil Thomas (CSUB: California State University, Bakersfield)H-Index: 4
AbstractThe article discusses similarities and differences in social work education and profession in Australia and the USA, reflects on contemporary issues and challenges that affect social work education and practice in both countries, and identifies mutual areas of learning and exchange. Drawing on secondary data, it comparatively analyses important variables such as the growth of social work education, curricula and curricular models, accreditation standards, code of ethics and professional ...
1 CitationsSource
#1Nicole Tillotson (CSU: Charles Sturt University)H-Index: 1
#2Monica Short (CSU: Charles Sturt University)H-Index: 2
Last. Bonita Sawatzky (UBC: University of British Columbia)H-Index: 16
view all 5 authors...
ABSTRACTIn this article, the authors engage with matters of faith as expressed by Christians living with disabilities, recognizing faith matters to many. Extant debates regarding faith and disability risk being about people living with disabilities rather than being by or with them. This article presents a cooperative inquiry about faith undertaken by five Christian women, three of whom identify as living with disabilities, who explored their own and collective expressions of faith. Each outline...
Source
#1Susan P Evans (USYD: University of Sydney)H-Index: 4
ABSTRACTIn this paper I introduce the capability approach (Nussbaum, Sen) for a social welfare practice audience. The approach is described as a normative theory underpinned by the proposal that social welfare actions should be evaluated on the basis of how capable people are of living lives they have reason to value. By summarising Martha Nussbaum’s capabilities account and describing the practical logic of capability theory, I propose potential benefits in applying the approach to strengthen p...
4 CitationsSource
#1Manohar Pawar (CSU: Charles Sturt University)H-Index: 10
#2Richard Hugman (UNSW: University of New South Wales)H-Index: 21
Last. Arthur Anscombe (CSU: Charles Sturt University)H-Index: 2
view all 4 authors...
This book presents ten short biographies of professional social workers who have made significant contributions to the wellbeing of individuals, families and communities, and to the effective functioning of government and non-government organisations. The biographies, and associated discussions, aim to help the reader to see the inspiring qualities of character—the virtues—which have helped these social workers to achieve what they have. The main purpose of this introductory chapter is to explai...
Source
#1Manohar Pawar (CSU: Charles Sturt University)H-Index: 10
1 CitationsSource