Last edited by Nasida
Wednesday, December 2, 2020 | History

2 edition of Involuntary clients in social work practice found in the catalog.

Involuntary clients in social work practice

Ivanoff, Andre M, etc.

Involuntary clients in social work practice

a research-based approach

by Ivanoff, Andre M, etc.

  • 258 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by Aldine de Gruyter .
Written in English


Edition Notes

Professional and scholarly.

StatementAndre M. Ivanoff.
SeriesModern Applications of Social Work S
The Physical Object
Paginationx,239p. ;
Number of Pages239
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18678368M
ISBN 103110144344

Get this from a library! Working with Involuntary Clients: a Guide to Practice.. [Chris Trotter;] -- Annotation. How do you help someone who has no interest in being helped?.. Social workers face particular challenges when working with involuntary clients who may be resistant or even openly.


Share this book
You might also like
20mph speed reduction initiative

20mph speed reduction initiative

How to frame a thanka

How to frame a thanka

Cley.

Cley.

Two dark blots of shame

Two dark blots of shame

Collected poems.

Collected poems.

Cohesion in the European Union.

Cohesion in the European Union.

ruined cities of Ceylon

ruined cities of Ceylon

Horseback Almanac

Horseback Almanac

Science.

Science.

In Council, December 1, 1775.

In Council, December 1, 1775.

John Chipman Gray

John Chipman Gray

Second International Symposium on Resistance Arteries, January 12-15, 1988

Second International Symposium on Resistance Arteries, January 12-15, 1988

Involuntary clients in social work practice by Ivanoff, Andre M, etc. Download PDF EPUB FB2

This book makes an important contribution in its successful weaving of the dual themes of effective, research-based practice with principles and techniques for working with involuntary clients.

Case examples richly illustrate the use of research concepts and tools in everyday work with clients in three types of settings: criminal justice, child welfare, and mental by: Many social workers are employed in positions where they deal with involuntary clients.

These positions are demanding, and require a specific set of skills. The new edition of this successful book provides an accessible and practical guide for managing difficult and sensitive relationships and communicating with reluctant clients/5(10).

Many social workers and welfare workers are employed in positions where they deal with involuntary positions are demanding, and require specific skills.

This book, richly illustrated with case examples, describes Chris Trotter′s new problem-solving model, which offers a way to work in partnership with involuntary clients/5(2). Involuntary Clients in Social Work Practice: A Research-Based Approach André Marie Ivanoff, Betty J.

Blythe, Tony Tripodi Transaction Publishers, Jan 1, - Social Science - pages4/5(2). The book reviews practice with not only compliant involuntary clients, but also those who may resist or even sabotage interventions, sometimes as a result of the practitioner not having the necessary skills, values or aptitude for this kind of work."/5(5).

Strategies for Work With Involuntary Clients and millions of other books are available for Amazon Kindle. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device by:   Working With Involuntary Clients: A guide to practice.

Many social workers and welfare workers are employed in positions where they deal with involuntary clients, particularly in corrective services, child protection, mental health and residential care.

These positions are demanding, and require specific skills. Many social workers are employed in positions where they deal with involuntary clients. These positions are demanding, and require a specific set of skills. The new edition of this successful book provides an accessible and practical guide for managing difficult and sensitive relationships and communicating with reluctant clients.

involuntary clients. Five social workers discussed the engagement process and strategies they use to encourage the engagement process with involuntary clients. They emphasized the importance of giving the clients choice and control over their treatment, and having the capacity to genuinely like the client.

Motivational interviewing and relationalAuthor: Courtney A. Jacobsen. Buy Working with Involuntary Clients: A Guide to Practice Second by Trotter, Chris (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders/5(10).

While work with involuntary clients is common, it can be challenging, frustrating, and unproductive unless practitioners are well trained for it. This book provides a theoretical framework for understanding the legal, ethical, and practical concerns when working with involuntary clients, offering theory, treatment models, and specific practice strategies influenced by the best available knowledge.

Many social workers are employed in positions where they deal with involuntary clients. Involuntary clients in social work practice book positions are demanding, and require a specific set of skills.

The new edition of this successful book. Social workers face particular challenges when working with involuntary clients who may be resistant or even openly antagonistic to the offer of assistance.

This book provides a practical guide to effectively working with individuals and their families in such areas as corrective services, child protection, mental health and residential care.

Nowhere is the challenge of effective practice greater than in work with clients who have not voluntarily sought help.

This book makes an important contribution in its successful weaving of the dual themes of effective, research-based practice with principles and techniques for working with involuntary : Tony Tripodi. 'To greater or lesser degrees much social work activity involves work with involuntary clients yet few texts have attempted to address this complex issue.

Chris Trotter's book presents an accessible and coherent model of direct practice, supported by research, which can be applied across a range of welfare settings.'- "Professor Gill McIvor, Director Social Work Research Centre, University of.

Working with Involuntary Clients: A Guide to Practice, Chris third edition of this book and the revisions made ensure that the guidance offered remains appropriate and relevant to practice today.

The central aim of the book is to offer advice on one of the most challenging aspects of social work—how to work effectively with people who are Author: Pauline Franklin.

Many social workers and welfare workers are employed in positions where they deal with involuntary positions are demanding, and require specific skills. This book, richly illustrated with case examples, describes Chris Trotter's new problem-solving model, which offers a way to work in partnership with involuntary clients.

The author's integrated and systematic approach emphasizes. Description: 'Working with Involuntary Clients' aims to be a practical guide to working with both clients and their families. The book offers a new problem-solving model which places emphasis on clarifying roles, promoting pro-social values, and more.

Involuntary Clients in Social Work Practice: A Research-Based Approach - Ebook written by André Marie Ivanoff, Betty J. Blythe, Tony Tripodi.

Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Involuntary Clients in Social Work Practice: A Research-Based Approach.

Working with Involuntary Clients is a practical guide to working with both the clients and their families. Chris Trotter's pro-social model offers a way to work in partnership with involuntary clients. In Understanding Psychotherapy: Fifty Years of Client-Centered Theory and Practice.

PCCS Books, The purpose of this paper is to consider he problem posed by sot -called involuntary clients in client-centered therapy. Actually, there is no such thing as an involuntary client. Psychotherapy is a relationship enteredFile Size: 16KB.

Involuntary clients are different one who is forced to seek, or feels pressure to accept contact with a helping professional. (Rooney,p. 6) Rooney further divides involuntary clients into two other categories: Mandated Clients, and Nonvoluntary Clients.

Mandated Clients must work with a practitioner because of a legal mandate. The book reviews practice with not only compliant involuntary clients, but also those who may resist or even sabotage interventions, sometimes as a result of the practitioner not having the necessary skills, values or aptitude for this kind of work.

The involuntary nature of service use receives inadequate attention within social work but what Cited by: 2. Get this from a library.

Involuntary clients in social work practice: a research-based approach. [André Marie Ivanoff; Betty J Blythe; Tony Tripodi] -- "Aimed at both practitioners and graduate students, this book describes social work practice with a challenging client population: those clients who do not voluntarily seek help from social workers.

Nowhere is the challenge of effective practice greater than in work with clients who have not voluntarily sought help. This book makes an important contribution in its successful weaving of the dual themes of effective, research-based practice with principles and techniques for working with involuntary clients.5/5(1).

(Charles Garvin, author of Contemporary Group Work and coauthor of Social Work in Contemporary Society and Interpersonal Practice in Social Work) Hooray. The much-anticipated second edition of Ronald H. Rooney's Strategies for Work with Involuntary Clients builds on the superb first edition, adding depth and breadth to a uniquely useful /5(6).

Danielle Turney. School for Policy Studies, University of Bristol, Bristol, UK. ABSTRACT This paper focuses on the process of engaging with families where a child is at risk of harm, and considers a relationship-based approach to work with ‘involuntary clients’ of child protection Size: KB.

by Allan Barsky, J.D., MSW, Ph.D. Social workers often suggest that self-determination is a cornerstone of the profession. In fact, the first two standards in the NASW Code of Ethics () say that our primary obligation is to our client and that we should honor a client’s right to self-determinationAuthor: Allan Barsky.

Social Work Ethics: 5 Common Dilemmas and How to Handle Them Responsibly The National Association of Social Workers (NASW) Code of Ethics is a set of guiding principles to assist social workers in making decisions in the best interests of their clients, even if they might contradict what we might do in our personal lives.

Fergus McNeill, Professor of Criminology and Social Work, University of Glasgow 'This is an important book for anyone working with involuntary clients.

It brings together research and practice, in very practical ways, across a range of settings.3/5(1). Includes bibliographical references (p. []) and index. Involuntary clients in social work practice: a research-based approachPages: Throughout the book the focus is on direct practice with guidance on clarifying roles, promoting pro-social values, dealing with issues of authority and establishing goals based on integrated, systematic and evidence-based approaches.

Illustrated throughout with case examples, Working with Involuntary Clients has established itself as an.

Considering these strategies can also be seen as general principles for dealing with involuntary clients in other fields of social work services, the findings of this study may have broader impact. Social workers respect and promote the right of clients to self­ determination and assist clients in their efforts to identify and clarify their goals.

Social workers may limit clients’ right to self­ determination when, in the social workers’ professional judgment, clients’ actions or potential actions pose a serious, foreseeable, and. Part 2.

Practice Strategies for Work with Involuntary Clients 6. Initial Phase Work with Individual Involuntary Clients 7. Task-Centered Intervention with Involuntary Clients 8. Work with Involuntary Families 9. Work with Involuntary Groups Part 3. Practice Applications with Involuntary Problems and Settings Section A   Working With Involuntary Clients: A guide to practice - Ebook written by Chris Trotter.

Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read Working With Involuntary Clients: A guide to practice.

We see social work as a broad discipline, informing directly the work of those who can be officially called social workers but also informing the work of others. It is for this reason that we see our book as an introduction to social work and social care practice. Many. Authors in the field have noted that the majority of clients seen by social workers in public agencies are mandated, or at least to some degree involuntary in that they are pressured to attend services by partners, spouses, supervisors, or under some threat of future punishment.

strategies for work with involuntary clients Download strategies for work with involuntary clients or read online books in PDF, EPUB, Tuebl, and Mobi Format. Click Download or Read Online button to get strategies for work with involuntary clients book now. This site is like a library, Use search box in the widget to get ebook that you want.

André Ivanoff is the author of Involuntary Clients in Social Work Practice ( avg rating, 0 ratings, 0 reviews, published ). Part 1 goes on to explore legal and ethical considerations in working with involuntary clients, what evidence-based practice has to offer in supporting involuntary clients effectively, influencing strategies used by professionals working with involuntary clients, and the role of trauma-informed care in working with involuntary : Miranda L Galbreath.

Social workers are increasingly working in authoritative settings—that is, settings where they have the power to mandate conformity by the client to the normative and often legal requirements of the organization.

Such settings may be residential, such as jails, prisons, and rehabilitation facilities, or community-based organizations that are part of the criminal justice system, the mental Author: Steven P. Segal. Finally, the book is written for practitioners who work with involuntary clients.

While the book is based in the social work profession, the content is useful to other helping practitioners such.