Problems in social group work
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Problems in social group work recreational leadership and informal education by Walter L. Stone

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Published by Informal education service in Nashville, Tenn .
Written in English


  • Social group work.,
  • Leadership.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Other titlesSocial group work, Problems in.
Statement[by] Walter L. Stone, editor.
LC ClassificationsHV45 .S9
The Physical Object
Paginationviii, 91 p.
Number of Pages91
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6398527M
LC Control Number40004368

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Group Work René Victor Valqui Vidal 1 CHAPTER 4 GROUP WORK It takes time for a group to learn to work and take decisions in a democratic way. 1. Introduction (2) 2. Groups (2) 3. Case Study: Young Entrepreneurship (8) 4. Five Steps of Group Work Development (14) Size: KB. A REVIEW OF GROUP WORK IN HEALTH CARE SETTINGS Early to Mid‑20th‑Century Group work developed out of the leisure and recreation movement of the late 19th and early 20th centuries (Meyer, ; Pangburn, ; Reid, ) and community-oriented forms of social work practice, such as those located within the settlement house movementFile Size: KB. Social Group Work is a method of social work which helps individuals to enhance their social functioning through purposeful group experiences and to cope more effectively with their personal, group or community problems (Konapka ). Not simply another "how-to" book, this provocative collection of readings does not advance a single viewpoint or approach to group work. Instead, the 25 selections present the full spectrum of classic and current perspectives, providing student and practitioner alike with a sound basis for evaluating contemporary practice and for formulating a personal approach to social group by: 4.

Social Problems and Inequality explores integrated and root-cause-based explanations of complex social problems. Written in clear and understandable language, allowing it to be used for classroom purposes, it addresses the most fundamental principles of how humans, acting through social units. The groups discussed in this writing are 1) task, 2) counseling, and 3) psychotherapy group work in social work as distinguished by R.K. Conyne. 1 Task Group Work in Social Work Task groups are designed with the primary goal of accomplishing a single actionable goal or fulfilling a series of identified objectives within an established goal, i.e. Social work is a field of study in social sciences. It is mainly concerned with the study of social problems and social interventions. Social work sets to study individuals, groups, community and. Social group work is a method of social work that helps persons to enhance their social functioning through purposeful group experiences and to cope more effectively with their personal, group or community problems (Marjorie Murphy, ).. Social group work, is a primary modality of social work in bringing about positive change, it is defined as an educational process emphasizing the.

Here is an exciting and stimulating book featuring expert evaluations and descriptions of current social work group practice with an overall focus on competence and values. The contributors give detailed information on group work theory, group structure, gender and race issues in group work, group work in health care settings, and the use of groups for coping with family issues that will be. A social problem emerges when a social entity (such as a social change group, the news media, or influential politicians) begins to call attention to a condition or behavior that it perceives to be undesirable and in need of remedy. As part of this process, it tries to influence public perceptions of the problem, the reasons for it, and.   social group work. The objectives of social group work can be fulfilled only within the frame work of principles. Therefore, it seems necessary to deal with basic principles, which are guiding force for group work practice. Douglas has described fourteen principles of social group work. 1) Recognition and subsequent action in relation to. -- Barbara Rittner, "Social Work With Groups" "A must read for all group workers-pracitioners, faculty and students. More than a simple revision, it is a remarkable and comprehensive expansion of an already valuable text a pleasure to read." -- Barbara Rittner, Social Work With Groups/5(7).