Cross-cultural social work in Canada
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Cross-cultural social work in Canada an annotated bibliography : service delivery, community studies, disease, concept development : cross indexed by ethnic group by Diana Abraham

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Published by Multicultural Workers" Network in Toronto .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Social work with minorities -- Canada -- Abstracts.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statement[compiled by Diana Abraham, Mary Gomer, Dorothy C. Herberg].
ContributionsGomer, Mary., Herberg, Dorothy C.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsHV3177.C2 A24, HV3177C2 A24
The Physical Object
Paginationii, 43 p. ;
Number of Pages43
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19764563M

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STANDARDS FOR CULTURAL COMPETENCE IN SOCIAL WORK PRACTICE 5 STANDARDS FOR CULTURAL COMPETENCE Standard 1: Culturally competent social work practice is grounded in the ethics and values of the social work profession. Standard 2: Social workers recognize and appreciate the importance of being aware of one’s own cultural identity and File Size: KB. 1. Soc Work. Oct;53(4) Exploring cultural tensions in cross-cultural social work practice. Yan MC(1). Author information: (1)School of Social Work, University of British Columbia, Vancouver, BC, Canada. @ Discussion of cultural tension in the social work literature is by: Canada is the second largest country in the world and is characterised by an extraordinary variety of topography, climates and time zones. Canadian culture is a diverse fusion of indigenous, French and British traditions that have been significantly broadened by a wave of immigration from Europe and Asia in the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. social workers in their daily cross-cultural practice. Such conflation intentionally or unintentionally minimizes the racial tension of cross-cultural social work practice. As Nybell and Gray () reported, the dynamic of social work practice in a racialized organizational context is beyond the explanation of cultural competence.

  Chapter 1 Introducing cross-cultural social work: local and global Part 1 Theories and perspectives: culturally appropriate practice, education and research Chapter 2 Social work across cultures: contexts and contestations Chapter 3 Cultural competence: a critical analysis Chapter 4 Incorporating whiteness into the teaching and learning of anti-racist social work 3/5(1). conduct the training program for first-year social work students as part of their integrative laboratories. Last week, Salcido also gave the cross-cultural training to about   The world is now a global village, yet cultural diversity is at the forefront of social work practice within and across countries. Professional social workers in different countries increasingly have to relate to a multicultural society, and to develop culturally relevant and appropriate practices with individuals and families, groups and ed on: J practice in cross-cultural settings (Kim, ). Perhaps development of cross cultural social work practice courses has been slow because there is a lack of practice models around which to develop curricula. Models for practice in cross-cultural settings can take one of two directions: They can identify culturally specific prin.

SAGE Video Bringing teaching, learning and research to life. SAGE Books The ultimate social sciences digital library. SAGE Reference The complete guide for your research journey. SAGE Navigator The essential social sciences literature review tool. SAGE Business Cases Real world cases at your fingertips. CQ Press Your definitive resource for politics, policy and people. and social bridges. Cross­cultural communication is a vital tool for the practice of social work, and it fosters a deep and broad knowledge of and respect for the myriad values and norms of individuals from diverse social groups who work with and on behalf of the economically disadvantaged; therefore,Cited by: 1. Cultures at Work: Intercultural Communication in the Canadian Workplace This book is intended for directors, managers, and staff of human services and community agencies working in a culturally diverse setting. It focuses mainly on agencies that have first-generation immigrant employees. As we will see, however. The term "cross-cultural" emerged in the social sciences in the s, largely as a result of the Cross-Cultural Survey undertaken by George Peter Murdock, a Yale lly referring to comparative studies based on statistical compilations of cultural data, the term gradually acquired a secondary sense of cultural interactivity. The comparative sense is .