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FHS 213 Week 1 notes

by: liv

FHS 213 Week 1 notes FHS 213


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these notes cover material from the first two lectures.
Issues in Family and Human Services
Lisette Sanchez
Class Notes
family, humanservices
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This 7 page Class Notes was uploaded by liv on Thursday September 29, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to FHS 213 at University of Oregon taught by Lisette Sanchez in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 3 views. For similar materials see Issues in Family and Human Services in family and human services at University of Oregon.

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Date Created: 09/29/16
Wednesday, September 28, 2016 9/28 FHS - Erickson’s Theory of Psychosocial development (1959) • Stage 1: trust vs mistrust - infancy - positive outcomes: you develop trust from environmental support - negative outcomes: you develop fear and concern regarding others • Stage 2: autonomy vs shame (finding nemo) - early childhood (1.5-3) - positive outcomes: self-sufficiency if exploration is encouraged - negative outcomes: doubts about self, lack of independence - success = will, confidence • Stage 3: initiative vs guilt - play age (3-5) - success = purpose & balance - positive outcomes: discovery of ways to initiate action - negative outcomes: guilt from actions and thoughts • Stage 4: industry vs inferiority (the incredibles) - school age (5-12) - positive outcomes: development of sense of competence - negative outcomes: feelings of inferiority - success - competency • Stage 5: ego identity vs role confusion (minions) - adolescence 12-18 - positive outcomes: identity formation within society 1 Wednesday, September 28, 2016 - negative outcomes: inability to identify appropriate roles in life - success = fidelity (faithfulness) • Stage 6: intimacy vs isolation (frozen) - young adult 18-40 - positive outcomes: development of loving, intimate relationships - negative outcomes: fear of relationships w/ others - success = love • Stage 7: generatively vs stagnation (toy story 3) - adulthood (40-65) - positive outcomes: sense of contribution to continuity of life - negative outcomes: trivialization of one’s activities - success = care • Stage 8: ego integrity vs despair (UP) - maturity (65+) - success = wisdom - positive outcomes: sense of unity in life’s accomplishments - negative outcomes: regret over lost opportunities of life - Piaget • focused on more concrete things than Freud, theorized 4 stages - 1. sensorimotor stage (0-2) • how kids learn, kids learn through senses - 2. pre-operational stage (2-7) - 3. concrete operational (7-11) • start to develop empathy, understand that people’s experiences are subjective • not yet capable of critical analysis - 4. formal operation stage (12+) 2 Wednesday, September 28, 2016 - Stages of a traditional family life cycle • independence / unattached adult - emotional processes • acceptance of emotional responsibility for self • acceptance of financial responsibility for self - developmental changes differentiation of self and family of origin (FOO) • • development of intimate peer relationships • coupling / marriage - emotional processes • commitment to new system - developmental changes • formation of martial system • parenting: babies through adolescence - emotional processes • accepting new members into system • increased flexibility of family boundaries - developmental changes • adjusting of marital system • joining in childrearing, financial and household tasks • realignment of relationships to include grandparent roles • shift out of child relationships w/ adolescents; caring for older generations • launching adult children - emotional processes • accepting multitude of exits from and entries into the system - developmental changes 3 Wednesday, September 28, 2016 • renegotiation of martial system as a dyad • development of adult to adult relationships • realignment of relationships to include in laws • Retirement / senior years - emotional processes • accepting the shift of generational roles - developmental changes • maintaining own/couple functioning • making room in the system for wisdom and retirement • dealing with loss 4 Monday, September 26, 2016 Family in 2016 9/26 defining family • there are a variety of definitions of family to take into account • what we think of as a family has changed dramatically in recent decades family functions • social scientists usually list three major functions filled by today’s families • raising children responsibly • providing economic and other practical support • offering emotional security postmodern there is no typical family • today, only 6% of families fit the 1950s nuclear family ideal of married couple and children • dual-career families are common, and there are reversed-role families (working wife, househusband) • there are many different family forms: single-parent families, stepfamilies, cohabiting heterosexual couples, gay and lesbian families, and three generation families • men make up a growing share of single parent householders, in 1960 about 14% of single parent households were headed by fathers, today almost 24% adapting family definitions to the postmodern family facts about families: american families today • marriage is important to americans - but not to the extent that it was fifty years ago • a smaller proportion of people are 1 Monday, September 26, 2016 • cohabitation has become a fairly acceptable form of family • compared to 4% in 1950, the non marital birthrate is high with 40% of all U.S births today being to unmarried mothers • same-sex-couple households increased by 80% between 2000 and 2010 • multicultural families are increasing and multiracial children are one of the fastest growing populations in U.S • 2 million american children have parents of different races/ethnicities families changing • modern family is dying • excessive inclination / self indulgence lead to more divorces what makes strong families? • strong families have 9 traits in common found in families of different types, races, social backgrounds, nationalities, and religious beliefs • caring & appreciation • time together • encouragement • commitment • communication • cope with change • spirituality • community & extended family ties • clear roles - creates structure and stability 2 Monday, September 26, 2016 families • families often find their own balance between collective values and individualistic values • familistic values such as family togetherness, stability, and loyalty focus on the family as a whole addressing framework (hayes model) • age and generational influences • developmental and acquired disabilities • religion and spiritual orientation • ethnicity • socioeconomic status • sexual orientation • indigenous heritage • national origin • gender 


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