Download Exploring the Unsaid: Creativity, Risks and Dilemmas in by Barry Mason, Alice Sawyerr PDF

By Barry Mason, Alice Sawyerr

ISBN-10: 1855752905

ISBN-13: 9781855752900

Probing and perceptive in regards to the relationships among consumers and practitioners and among psychological well-being pros themselves, this quantity deals either conceptually and virtually a certainly enriching and groundbreaking advisor that issues the way in which ahead in a spirit of self assurance and wish.

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Additional resources for Exploring the Unsaid: Creativity, Risks and Dilemmas in Working Cross-Culturally

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Robinson suggests that the predominance of such attitudes among young black people i n residential care could be linked to the inner-city multiracial location of the residential homes and to the positive racial attitudes of their care workers, the majority of whom were black. Ethnic monitoring I n terms of policy development, it has to be said that in the absence of local and national statistics, agencies are ill-equipped to plan and deliver appropriate services (Barn & Sinclair, 1999). I n our 1997 study, Acting on Principle, we highlighted the need for appropriate management information systems and made a strong recommendation for central government to take a lead on this (Barn et aL, 1997).

There is research literature from both the United States and Britain that shows that transracial placements can result i n black children having a poor self-concept and a negative racial identity (Gill & Jackson, 1983; Simon & Alstein, 1981). The difficulties faced by white substitute parents i n ensuring that black children grow up i n an environment i n which they develop a positive sense of their own racial and cultural identity has been highlighted i n the literature. , 2000). The study found that "whilst some white families can successfully parent children who are of a different ethnic origin from themselves, they have extra obstacles to surmount i n ensuring that the young people have a positive sense of themselves as members of a particular ethnic group" (p.

The goal was to get the boy off marijuana. The intervention was to have the family come up with a strong consequence if the youth relapsed. They decided that the con­ sequence would be to ostracise the son from the family for three months and to shun him if he took drugs again. The son has not gone back to drugs, [p. 86] In this case, according to Richeport-Haley, the therapist did not need to understand the strong bond of a Latin-American family and the difficulty it has i n banning a member. The goal of therapy, regardless of ethnic group, was for the family to take charge of its member and make a serious consequence rather than have the wider community do so.

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